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In a world of change, Continentals meet the 
challenge. It starts in the classroom where new 
thoughts and ideas are produced in the minds of 
pupils. Continentals learn through texts and from 
others how to solve the problems that come with 
change. The knowledge they attain in the classroom 
is carried into the gymnasiums and corridors, and 
it is used in extracurricular activities. 

The winning tradition at Washington has be- 
come popular. Continentals seek to win at whatever 
game of life they play. No world has changed as rap- 
idly as the world of the '60's. Continentals accept 
these changes. They meet the challenge. They win. 






INDEX 125 

School and Community 

OLDEST AND NEWEST sections of Washington High School are joined 
in an effort to maintain the pace set by an expanding educational program. 

Challenges abound at Washing- 
ton and in the surrounding Westside 
community. To keep pace with the 
advancing educational system of the 
country, preliminary plans have been 
completed for the construction of a 
new cafeteria, library, and gymna- 
sium to be built on the Washington 
campus in the very near future. 

Many changes are taking place 
in the community surrounding Wash- 
ington High School. These changes 
are helping to solve problems chal- 
lenging not only Indianapolis, but the 
entire United States. Two of these 
problems are poverty and air pollu- 

To help the condition of poverty, 
several low cost housing develop- 
ments are being built. The problem of 
the city's polluted air was somewhat 
alleviated when a city ordinance ban- 
ning the burning of trash in open 
dumps was passed in January. 

OWLS PERCHED atop the main entrance 
to the school symbolize wisdom and knowl- 
edge which are the major products of 
Washington High School. 

NEW HOUSING additions 
are being built on tlie West- 
side to meet the needs of the 
growing population. 

Westside, school undergo many great changes 

IT'S A LONG WAY to the top of Washington's smol^e stack 
which was being repaired this spring. 

POLLl^TION of tlie metropolitan air was created by smoke 
from burning- trash in open dumps like this on South Hard- 
ing Street. A ban on open burning alleviated this problem in 

UNDERCLASSMEN ENJOY their lunch on a typical sdiool THE BIG KAHUNA visited the 1967 Continental "500" as 
day in the cafeteria. the guest of honor. 

Food, fun, games: integral parts 

SPIRITED CONTINENTALS show their enthusiasm as Washington captures the City 
basketball crown. The Continentals blasted Tech, 73-60, for their fourth City champion- 
ship in six years. 

THE "IRRESISTABLE URGES" provided music for the Homecoming dance in the 
school cafeteria. Showing their musical talents were Dale Taylor, Mike Stout, Bob 
Frost, Bob Stovall, and Tony Vaster. 

of life at Washington High School 

To some students, school life was simply a 
matter of coming to school, doing assignments, and 
going home. This monotony was broken by a vast 
majority of pupils who participated in various school 
activities. Participating in the school's athletic pro- 
gram was made possible for the female Continental. 
She could become a cheerleader or sit in the cheer- 
block at games. To capture the fun of being with 
friends. Continentals attended school dances. They 
also participated in many other activities including 
Homecoming, concerts, speech tournaments, drama- 
tic productions, and the Continental "500". 

PUPILS GEr TOGETHER l>t:>tween classes ar.d ta.k wlnle 
\isiting their lockors. Pornziller Rainey. Barbara JIartin. and 
Mary Davis meet and exchansre books. 

Continentals live 

with attitude 

of total involvement 

DURING THE FOOTBALL season, the Student Council sponsored a legs contest to 
determine the football player with the "p ettiest" legs. Senioi' Dennis Schroder was 
the winner of the contest. 

JL\I CHAFFLX, BECKY TRniT, and Terry Pierson take a break after a rehearsal 
for the production of "The Diary of Anne Frank." This play was presented as the 
dramatics department's fall production. 

In the 1968 world of Washington High School, 
pupils had many opportunities to participate in 
numerous activities. Continentals were totally in- 
volved in academic and extra-curricular areas in 
various ways. 

This year the Student Council sponsored a Leg 
Contest and dance at Homecoming. They also 
sponsored "Spirit Week" in which the entire stu- 
dent body participated. During the week of the 
basketball Sectional tournament, Continentals 
chased and ultimately captured at a pep session 
the "Spirit of '65," a spirit representing the en- 
thusiasm which engulfed the school during the 
successful State championship quest of 1965. 

Theatrical productions played a big part in 
the school year. The Thespians and the orchestra 
worked hard in presenting "The Diary of Anne 
Frank," "Arsenic and Old Lace," and "Annie, Get 
Your Gun." 

Fashion was in the forefront this year as us- 
ual. Washington fashion board representatives 
modeled the latest in fashions for various local de- 
partment stores- 

T^VO KED CROSS members. Carol Miller and Patricia Em- 
bry, look into one of the many boxes that were sent by Con- 
tinentals to American boys sen'insi- ii\ Vietnam. 

FASHION BOARD members this year were Donna Gaddis, 
Gail Horner, and Debbie Pugh. They modeled fashions in 
shows given by local department stores and helped keep 
Continental girls up to date on styles. 

HARD WORKING Continentals make for a superior student 
body. These pupils were caught at work by a candid camera. 

MARY LAFEVERS, mistress of ceremonies, swears in Roger 
Weaver, John Schmitt, and Nancy Persinger as Student Coun- 
cil Advisory Board members. 


Continental success keyed by balance 

SENIOR GAIL Horner was this year's recipient of the cov- 
eted D A.R, award. This award is given to the most outstand- 
ing senior girl studying history. 

Maintaining a balance bet w e e n 
work and play is the key to 
in the comprehen.sive high school of 
the twentieth century. Continentals 
strive to achieve this balance. 

Convocations featuring evei'vthing 
from a panel of state farm prisoners 
to a Civil War historian helped break 
the routine of the daily schedule. 

The Continentals are a hard work- 
ing student body. Many pupils spent 
hundreds of hours outside school time 
to bring honors in speech, debate, 
dramatics, music, journalism and 
athletics to Washington. Pupils also 
worked hard on the junior and senior 
proms, the Continental "500" bicycle 
race, and the spring musical produc- 
tion of "Annie, Get Your Gun." 
among many other activities during 
the school year. 

Senior Gail Horner was the recip- 
ient of the school's 1968 DAR 
award. This award is given annually 
to the senior girl who is most out- 
standing in history. 

Continentals were kept very busy 
in the classroom. An expanded cur- 
riculum at Washington made it pos- 
sible for pupils to be even more sel- 
ective in choosing areas tliey wished 
and needed to study. Among new 
courses added this year were Dra- 
matics I, psychology, international 
relations, sociology, business Eng- 
lish, and business arithmetic. 

MRS. JEANETTE Pock, counselor, assists a pupil in planning her program 
for her next semester's study. 


Summer brings study in many workshops 

ATTENDING THE STUDENT Council Workshop were 
George Alexander and Gail Horner. The workshop was held 
at Indiana University. 

TO FURTHER THEIR knowledge in the field of publications, 
Charlene Blevins attended the yearbook workshop, and John 
Schmitt attended the newspaper workshop at the High School 
Journalism Institute at Indiana University. 

Michigan University were Winnie Semenick and Edgar Tip- 
ton. They learned new methods in debating and studied more 
effective ways to present their cases. 

THE STATE OF WISCONSIN held special significance for 
George McGinnis and Leonard Cannon last summer. There 
they attended the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Camp. 


Summer brought no let-up in the work schedule 
of many Continentals. Workshops on university 
campuses and travel in foreign countries took up 
much of the summer for many of these pupils. 
Their goal was to gain knowledge and new tech- 
niques in their particular fields of interest. 

Part of the daily schedule at the workshops was 
spent in classrooms and assemblies. After classes 
pupils completed assignments and then had leisure 
time to swim, play games, or just relax. Wlien the 
workshops came to a close, many of the pupils re- 
port that they were sorry to leave. With them, they 
brought back knowledge attained at these work- 
shops to share with various classes and groups. 

Many returning pupils told of their experiencies 
at an all-school assembly in September. For all who 
participated, these workshops brought fun, hard 
work, and valuable knowledge. 

TO FURTHER their knowledge of theatre, juniors Darcella 
Williams and Jim Chaflfin attended the dramatics workshop 
at Michigan State University. 

DELIGATES TO BOYS' and Girls" State were Theressa El- 
lis, George Alexander, and Tiail Horner. The workshops weiv 
held at IndiaTia University and sjHMisored by the Americaii 




AN ENGLISH VII class listens attentively as Miss Colleen Stanley, English teacher, 
leads the class in discussion. 

SOPHOMORE Marquita Mitchell uses the card catalogue, 
one of the many aids in the library. 


LIBRARY assistant Alfredia Henry checks books back into 
the library. 

FRESHMEN Tom Robinson, Ron Barnett, and Gary Bryant record themes that they 
have written as part of the OAV program. 

English program enhanced by OAV project 

One of the techniques used in 
meeting the challenge of a changing 
world is experimentation. 

The English Department experi- 
mented with a project called the Oral- 
Aural-Visual program based on the 
idea of "writing by ear." 

In the OAV program, Mrs. Sheila 
Reynolds and Mr. Richard Sharp con- 
ducted four experimental English 
classes. Two were control classes giv- 
en the customary course of study, 
and two were experimental classes 
given a modified course of study with 
the emphasis on composition writing. 

The pupils in the experimental 
classes wrote themes, read them as 
they had written them, and recorded 
them on tape. Then they played the 
tapes back, listened for errors, and 
finally revised the themes. The two 
groups were tested and their scores 
compared at the beginning and the 
end of the year in an effort to deter- 
mine the success of the experimental 

Biggest news in the library was the 
acquisition of more than 1000 new 
books this year. In addition to per- 
forming their regular library tasks, 
pupils enrolled in library science had 
the job of categorizing and shelving- 
all these books. 

THE PACER in the reading lab is used to sliow how a pupil progresses 
in increasing his reading speed. 


English electives meet broad interest 

BOB STRICKER compares his debate file cards with partner Winifred Semenick. 

CHECKING a page layout is one of the many jobs done in SHOWING her ability in speaking, Geraldine Wallace delivers 

the SURVEYOR class by editor John Schmitt and Ken Cox. a speech to a seemingly interested speech class. 


of pupils 

Twentieth century schools have 
been forced to meet tlie demands of 
society by broadening the curriculum 
to include subject matter of interest 
to all of its pupils . 

Elective courses i n the English 
Department have gone far towards 
meeting the individual interests of 
its pupils. Special courses were of- 
fered during the school year in de- 
bate and discussion, speech, drama- 
tics, journalism, and Greek and La- 
tin derivatives. 

Debaters traveled all over the 
state competing in tournaments 
from September to March. The topic 
of debate concerned the rising U.S. 
crime rate and ways of halting it. 

An advanced productions class, 
the backbone of all school produc- 
tions, was added for pupils with past 
experience and credit in dramatics. 

Derivatives provided the pupil 
with a background of the Greek and 
Latin heritage of the English Ian- 

Two classes of journalism were 
provided for pupils interested in 
writing and mass communications. 

DRAMATICS pupils carefully observe a classroom demonstration of one of the 
many techniques used in staging a play. 

DEBBIE PUGH and Brenda Farmer demonstrate to the dra- 
matics class the procedure used in applying make-up. 


SUMMING UP the yearbook sales are TOST staff members 
Jeanne Clevenger, Kathy McElfresh. Charlene Blevins. Fatsy 
Reid, and Judy Spear, 


Newspaper, togas 

add interest 

to foreign language 


TOM FREIJE recites a conversation in French as French 
teacher Miss Sandra Gardner looks on. 

MISS THELMA PARKS lectures on Roman apparrel mod- 
eled by Robin Perkins and Bill Renner during a Latin class. 

In an age in which international relations are 
growing more and more important, communications 
through language provides an important link toward 
ultimate understanding between Americans and 
their world neighbors. Washington foreign language 
pupils attempted to weaken the barriers of misun- 
derstanding this year. 

The art of translating several languages is a 
highly delicate task to an interpreter. Not only must 
he understand word meanings, he must also observe 
the rules of good grammar and composition at the 
same time. 

These were the problems faced by foreign lan- 
guage pupils. Their study began with basic dialogues 
and advanced to an intensive study of grammar and 
literature. Pupils spent a portion of class time re- 
peating taped drills in a modern language laboratory. 
Small newspapers written in a foreign language were 
often distributed to the pupils to add variety and in- 
terest to the classes. 

Three Latin V pupils studied for acceptance in 
the Honors Abroad Program. Roger Weaver, Tom 
Land, and Ken Cox, worked hard in hopes of spend- 
ing the summer overseas. 


International relations, 
psychology added 
to curriculum 

ROBERT Everhart, Louis Day, and Jackie Ltriant leain inoic 
about their state by giving reports in Indiana history class. 

KAREN Leach learns how a bill becomes law by tracing it 
through the House and Senate on a map in government class. 


SOCIOLOGY students learn about man and some of his prob- 
lems from a report given by Lindsay Shaw. 

The complexity of the twentieth century world 
has spurred the need for a better understandino; of 
man and his history. Three new courses were added 
to the social studies curriculum this year in an etTort 
to increase man's understanding of himself and his 
cultures. These courses — sociology, psychology, and 
international relations — delved into m a n y of the 
world's problems. 

The sociology course was a study of man's cul- 
ture, history, and the reasons for group behavior in 
a society. In this class pupils had the opportunity to 
study the general behavior of the human race and 
learn some of the reasons people turn to drugs and 
crime. This class also helped the interested pupil to 
better understand how is city is operated. 

The major purpose of the international relat- 
ions course was to deal with current events in depth. 
Some of the topics covered in the course included 
America's role in foreign matters, the role of foreign 
nations in world policies, and current developments 
in the Near East. 

The third course added to the social studies 
curriculum this year was psychology. This class, 
taught by I\Ir. Ora Hight. studied the behavior of 
society and attempted to relate psychology to other 
social sciences. 


BILL BEARD, a junior, gets a helping hand from Mr. Robert Badgley, 
Mathematics Department head, in solving a puzzling algebra problem. 



in Mathematics 


Continentals meet the challenge 
of the changing world by further- 
ing their studies in mathematics. 

Although there were no changes 
in the math curriculum this year, 
there was a change in name. Prac- 
tical math, which is the basic fun- 
damentals of arithmetic, has been 
given the name basic math. After 
taking this course, the pupil is bet- 
ter prepared for algebra. This name 
is now used by every school offering 
the course in the city. 

On Oct. 28, a Washington pupil 
was honored by attending High 
School Math Day at Franklin Col- 
lege. In order to attend the math 
day, a great interest in math was 
shown by the pupil. Vicki Longest, 
a senior, and Washington's repre- 
sentative at Franklin, had been en- 
rolled in math since she was a fresh- 
man. Her good grades and interest 
in mathematics proved to be worth 
four years of study in figures. 

THE OVERHEAD projector, a new aid for teachers and pu- 
pils, is used frequently by Mr. Don Counts in business math 

DAILY HOMEWORK is collected from Sharon Sides, Mike 
Collins, and Sherry Carroll by basic math teacher Mrs. Marie 


JIM ELLIOT and Mike Stout take time out to give the snakes 
some attention in biology class. 

DICK KAYS and Shirley Boyce take their turns in exploring 
the microscopic world, a common practice in biology classes. 

Jet airplanes, rockets, modern ar- 
chitecture, speedy automobiles — 
where did it all begin? The answer, 
of course, is science. 

Physicists, biologists, chemists, en- 
gineers, technicians, and many other 
hundreds of scientists have brought 
the world to its present technological 

The place of science in the school 
curriculum has grown to be more and 
more important. In keeping up with 
the growing importance of science, 
the Washington Science Department 
added new lab tables to the biology 
rooms and equipped them with new 
and better microscopes this year. The 
new microscopes were purchased to 
encourage individual work and think- 
ing, the qualities that have enabled 
science to make the world what it is 

Projects were commonplace in sci- 
ence classes this year. Physics class- 
es, for example, worked on a lap 
counter for the Continental 500. Or- 
dinarily, laps have been counted by 
certain assigned students. An in- 
crease in the number of entries 
created a need for a more accurate 
counting system. 

New equipment 

RITA ARTERBURN and David Cuppy prepare to begin an experiment in 
their physics class. This experiment n^oasures tho velocity of a fallins: ball. 


WHILE Terry Pierson plays the piano, other Continental- 
aires — Kathy McElfresh, Ed Becker, Danny Derringer, and 
Debbie Pugh — practice a song. 

GLORIA Yaryan shows by completing an advertising plan 
that commercial arts class can be fun and interesting. 

SUSIE Scotten, a sophomore, works on her project, a wooden salad spoon, in craft arts 


'^ '} n 

THIS IS a typical girls' glee club practice session. They leain basic fundamentals of mu- 
sic which they will need to know in more advanced singing groups. 

Creativity abounds in music, art, humanities 

With the wide variety of art class- 
es, pupils found the opportunity to 
use many kinds of materials and 
skills in a creative manner. Walking 
down the halls between classes or on 
an errand, one could notice the work 
of the Art Department. The ceramics 
classes made salad sets and wove 
rugs. Modern art pictures were en- 
tered in contests and students won 
much recognition for their work. 

In the Music Department almost 
all of the groups had new outfits. The 
Liberty Belles wore cranberry A-line 
dresses with accessories. The Contin- 
ental Choralettes had two outfits. The 
instrumental music classes also had 
new outfits. The Continental Sym- 
phony wore their traditional black, 
the boys in blazers and the girls in 

All music classes had regular class 
meetings, and many times the groups 
performed outside the school at 
hotels, restaurants, and luncheons. 

Humanities, a two-semester course 
grew in popularity this year. The 
classes study the related areas of 
philosophy, anthropology, literature, 
music, art, and history. The course 
provided a relationship of these stud- 
ies from prehistoric to modern man. 

A FEW students in humanities, Mark Doll, Jean Springer, and Koss Cauid- 
well, study the history of man. 

LINDA CARTER works diligently on a problem in machine 
calculation class. 

New equipment, 

teaching techniques 

keep business moving 

The addition of new equipment in the machine 
calculation classes highlighted the year for the 
Business Department. Mr. Paul Carmichael, 
chairman, has viewed the innovations of this de- 
partment for 34 years. Many changes have been 
made during this period including changes in staff 
and equipment. 

The general business classes had new texts 
and workbooks which were more attractive and 
more up to date than the older ones. In General 
Business I, the pupils brought in advertisements 
to be analyzed. In General Business II classes, the 
telephone company sent telephones and scripts to 
enable pupils to simulate actual conversations in 
an office. Mrs. Darlene Blanford formulated a new 
method of grading in her typing classes. The pu- 
pils in these classes worked more problems and 
stressed accuracy in letters. 

Salesmanship, a course taken by pupils inter- 
ested in the sales profession, aided pupils holding 
part-time jobs and those who will want better jobs 
when they have graduated. 

The many electives in the Business Depart- 
ment have helped many in acquiring office jobs 
Many have been known to get good jobs with the 
skills they obtained in this department without 
attending any special business school. 



SCOTT FERGUSON and Theresa Bales discuss one of their 
lessons in the popular business law class. 

IN TYPING I a student practices moving her fingers from 
the home keys to other keys above and below. 

SENIORS Martha Cox, Wendell Petty, and Pam Bryant dis- 
cuss the floor plan of a house in housing and management 

IN HOME NURSING and child care, Pam Clonce finds study 
a very necessary ingredient of academic success. 

Home economics 
stresses problems 
of taxes and budgets 

SENIOR Connie Willis presses her garment after completing 
the other necessary steps in making a blouse. 

No matter how much the world changes, there 
will always be a need for knowing how to cook, 
sew, and manage a household. Home economics 
classes aided pupils in knowing how to provide for 
themselves and their families in these areas. Fam- 
ily living and housing and management showed pu- 
pils the importance of selecting a home with the 
best economical value. Filing tax returns, wliich 
tends to be a problem to many p e o p 1 e. was ex- 
plained and studied in these courses. 

Today, more than ever before, the homemaker 
has become aware of the rising cost of living. 
Learning to prepare a good meal while s t a y i n g 
within a reasonable budget was one of the main 
objectives of pupils enrolled in foods classes. 

The twentieth century has seen many changes 
in fads and fashions, particularly in women's hem- 
lines. Some of the latest fashions were created in 
Washington clothing classes. 


IN MECHANICAL drawing, boys acquire skill in drawing with a compass, and they 
further their use and knowledge of math. 

Industrial arts 'goggled' 

The Industrial Arts Department 
this year operated under a new state 
law requiring everyone to wear safe- 
ty goggles at all times. The goggles 
were to lessen the chances of flying 
debri hitting a student in the eyes 
and to help promote better safety ha- 
bits by pupils. 

In woodwork classes many pupils 
made various articles of furniture. 
Others built gunracks and end tables. 

The print shop received a new light 
weight offset press capable of making 
8000 impressions an hour. 

In electric shop the pupils first 
learned how to wire a house. They 
used match-ups of house wiring 
which one would encounter if he de- 
cided to become an electrician. 

In auto shop, pupils learned how an 
automobile engine works and how to 
repair one. 

The pupils in drafting learned new 
skills in drawing with new equipment 
received in October. 

RAYMOND Quails demonstrates how to use 
the reproduction proof press. This press pro- 
duces excellent copy for the camera and is 
the first step in offset printing. 


IIIIIJ».<^. ^ «-.■■. 

DE PUPILS work diligently to complete a class project. DE 
pupils spend part of each day in on-the-job training. 

CADET TEACHERS John Vance, Sandy Williams, Jean 
Springer, and Bevei'ly VanMeter work out teaching problems 

Pupils prepare for vocations 

Diversified cooperative education 
(DCE) and distributive education 
(DE) were two courses designed for 
high school juniors and seniors who 
had selected an occupational objec- 
tive and who had qualified for enroll- 

Two students from the DE class 
participated in the Central-Regional 
elections. Patricia Reid, the final con- 
tender from Washington, was elected 
vice-president by the representatives 
of the 50 participating schools. 

The purpose of the DCE class was 
to promote vocational training. David 
Bracken was elected president of the 
Indiana chapter of ^TCA (Vocational 
Industrial Clubs of America), the na- 
tional DCE organization. 

Seniors interested in a teaching 
career enrolled in the cadet teaching 
course. They met regularly to discuss 
lesson plans and the problems The>- 
faced in their teaching assignments 
in neighboring grade schools. The}- 
worked to gain knowledge they will 
need as teachers. 

THE DCE class works on a sales problem 
as iMr. Charles Brown, sponsor, looks on. 


THE DRILL TEAM stands at perfect attention after completing a series of drills in a 
practice session. This team won many honors this year. 

Two new commanadants, SFC William Farm- 
er and F/SGT Jack Tomson lead the Washington 
ROTC unit to new heights in the 1967-68 school 

The cadets were taught how to drill and con- 
duct themselves for the annual federal inspection 
in May. Cadets were trained to fire 22 caliber 
small bore rifles. They were taught the positions 
which they must know to keep the rifle steady for 
direct hit. 

Cadets were trained to field strip an Ml rifle, 
M2 carbine, Browning automatic rifle, and a 45 cali- 
ber pistol in case of mechanical problem in the wea- 

Many honors were won by ROTC this year in- 
cluding fourth place in the Veterans' Day Parade. 
In October, Cadet Colonel Steve Abney was pro- 
moted to Deputy Brigade Commander, the second 
highest position in the city. The Drill Team took 
third place in straight drill in an exhibition drill 
at the North Central Invitational. 

The Drill Team also attended the invitational 
meet at Butler University and they participated in 
field day events at Tech High School. Washington 
took second place in squad drill competition, third 
place in first aid, and first place in the ROTC- 
NDCC rifle match which was held at Washington 
in November. The Varsity score was the highest 
score ever fired by a six-man team in Indianapolis 
ROTC 27-year history. The rifle team, representing 
seven city high school units, took fourth place in 
the state rifle match at Culver Military Academy. 


New commandants 

CADET SPONSORS Nancy Persinger and Beth Cook inspect 
for neatness and question cadets on common military know- 

CADET SPONSORS play an important roll in ROTC. These sponsors are Nancy Per- 
singer, Marta Branson, Mary Lafevers, Marsha Davenport, Beth Cook, and Doris Gar- 
land. Cadets elect the sponsors upon faculty recommendations. 

lead R.O.T.C. to many honors 

PRACTICING for a rifle match are John Richee and Jerry 
Coffman. SFC William Farmer oversees the activity. 

MEMBERS of the ROTC Color Gaurd are Robeit Ross. Steve 
Stanfield. David Palmer, and Paul Shepherd. 


JEAN BARRETT shows her skill in doing leg exercises. 

DRIVERS education class pupils prepare to watch a film 
on safety. 

PE pupils climb ropes, tap dance, ride 'horses' 


A BOYS' physical education class plays football on a warm, fall day. Calisthenics 
preceded this activity. 


GYM ASSISTANTS are Row 1: Shirley Cornett, Liz Cross, Marilyn Baber, 
Vickie Imhausen, Terry Miller, Sandy Lyles, Bertha Harris, Loretta Dillon, 
Beverly Kadel, and Rita Starett; Row 2: John Vance, Ron Jennison, Jim Green, 
Larry Attkisson, Francis Farrell, Harry Attkisson, Jane Williams, and Patty 
Wainscott; Row 3: Sam Williams, Benny Thompson, Bert NefF, James McGee, 
Dan Cloud, Terry Noland, Mike McCoy, Bob Griner, and Dick Kays. 

Boys and girls strived to increase 
co-ordination and physical ability in 
the physical education classes. 

The boys' P. E. classes had nine 
tests which they were required to 
take in order to pass the course for 
the semester. Some of the tests were 
rope climbing, dribbling a basket- 
ball, throwing a softball, and run- 
ning the 100-yard dash. 

The girls' P. E. classes had a 
number of required activities they 
did to pass the course. In P. E. I, the 
students were taught fundamental 
dance steps and folk dancing. Ad- 
vanced gym classes learned the fun- 
damentals of tap dancing, played 
soccer, and did exercises on the stall 
bars, horses, and balance beams. 
During the final six weeks they 
practiced calisthenics on the high 
balance beams and did stunts on the 
spring boards. New Olympic beams 
were installed in the gym this year. 

The drivers education classes did 
many things to make pupils more 
knowledgable about automobile 
safety. Films on safe driving habits 
were shown to the classes. During 
the semester an insurance man visit- 
ed the classes to explain insurance 
costs for teen-agers. At the end of 
the semester, the pupils studied 
first aid. 

From driving once a week, pupils 
gained valuable experience which 
will be needed in taking driver's 


GLKALl) KlCllEY starts the car for a practice drive in driver's education 
class. Each pupil spent six hours in actual driving experiennce. 




RUNNING VAKSITY cross country this year were John Roberson, Richard Malonoski, 
Jim Jones, Terry Kimble, Howard Pipes, Clyde King, and Harry Attkisson. These boys 
placed second in both City and Sectional meets. 

Varsity harriers take second place honors 

Varsity cross country runners finished the '67 sea- 
son with three 1st places, four 2nd places, two 4th 
places, and one 7th place finish. After three straight 
City and Sectional titles, the harriers fell back to se- 
cond place in both City and Sectional competition 
this year. 

Three of the seven varisty team members were 
seniors who led the harriers to a second place finish 
in the City meet right behind Tech and Cathedral 
who had tied for the championship. 

In the Sectional, Senior John Roberson placed 
3rd with a time of 10:01 to pace the Continentals. 
Junior Clyde King placed 10th, and senior How- 
ard Pipes placed 14th out of a total of 112 runners. 

The team also took 4th in both the Southport and 
Columbus Invitationals. In dual and triangular meets, 
the harriers won 3 and lost 2. 

In the Regional, the cross country team took 7th 
place among the 15 teams competing. They defeated 
Co-City Champ, Tech. 

Co-captain John Roberson, a senior, had the fast- 
est Continental time for the 2-mile run at 10:01, 
matching his brother Steve's time. Steve was grad- 
uated in 1964. 

JOHN ROBERSON leads the pack as he runs for Washing- 
ton at the Southport Invitational meet. 


». ^» *#i. •?!-'' 

"* i 


H(JWAKD PIPES RUNS fourth as he attempts to move up 
in the Southport Invitational meet. 

RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY team ni.^iiil..T.- are Mike Mus- 
ick, Larry Attkisson, David Parrot, Ray Hart, James Catan- 
ia, and Herman Harris. 

in City, Sectional 


(3 First Places, 4 Seconds, 2 Fourths, 1 Seventh) 
Tech 28 Washington 31 Ben Davis 73 

Northwest 3.'5 Washington 35 Arlington 53 

Washington 23 Howe 32 

Washington 19 Anderson 45 Attacks 72 

Southport Invitational (13 schools) — Washington 4th 
N. Central 20 Washington 46 Lawrence 80 Shortridge 98 
Columbus Invitational (20 schools) — Washington 4th 
City Championship 3Ieet — Washington 2nd 
Sectional — Washington 2nd 
Regional — Washington 7th 

OUT FOR FRESHMAN cross country this year wore ^^'ilIiam 
Hill, Jimmy Winters, Don McGlothlin, Morris Todd, Tom 
Roberson, Earl Fortune, and John McDaniels. 

RUNNING FOR WASHINGTON is Terry Kimble at the 
Southport Invitational. 

^ ^ '^- p. 


SiW. »« >^tCh^^«l^&«ltHi^Ht.^ »- 


ME:MBERS of the varsity football team who claimed 
a share of the City title are Row 1 : Asst. Coach Tom Ros- 
enberger, Asst. Coach Gerald England, Head Coach Robert 
Springer, Asst. Coach Joe Shires, and Asst. Coach William 
Green; Row 2: manager Mark Doll, Jim Clevenger, Lindsay 
Shaw, Leonard Cannon, Bob Jones, Mike Bradley, Gary 
Baker, Terry Noland, Frank Miles, Dennis Schroder, Bennie 
Wooten, Tom Ragland, and Clifford Anderson; Row 3: Cal- 

vin Hart, Michael Dunlop, George McGinnis, Reggie Will- 
iams, Louie Day, Jim Green, Myron Newland, Danny Der- 
ringer, Ron Rose, Dennis Sanders, Bill Beard, and Don 
Dougheity; Row 4: Tom Fox, Dennis Mervar, Bill Thomas, 
Steve Haywood, Willie Scott, Gaiy Lish, Jim Clements, Mark 
Collins, Chuck Dulla, Jerry Thompson, Steve Fulkerson, 
Phillip Leslie, and Steve Durham. 

JUNIOR FULLBACK Reggie Williams runs through the 
open field for an additional six points for the Continentals. 

Continentals tie for 

Coach Bob Springer's football Continentals 
captured the school's second consecutive City 
championship this year, compiling a season record 
of 7-2-1 to share the title with Shortridge, Howe, 
and Chatard. 

Opening their season, the Continentals ground 
out a 6-6 tie with the Columbus Bulldogs. For the 
next five games Washington fought hard to defeat 
Manual, Attucks, Southport, Scecina, and Broad 
Ripple. Coupled with the '65 season-ending tie and 
the 10-game undefeated season of '66, the Contin- 
entals' unbeaten streak reached a school record of 
17 games when they bombed Broad Ripple, 34-13, 
at Homecoming. 

Unheralded Ben Davis brought the Contin- 
entals back to earth with the state's biggest upset 
of the year, 26-20, snapping the long unbeaten 

Tech fell to the Continentals 27-7 before the 
Howe Hornets slipped past Washington on a rain, 
snow, and mud-packed field, 14-7. Once-invincible 
Cathedral crumbled at the hands of the Contin- 
entals in the season finale, 40-6. 


AL'I'HOlKiH y\,N UN IDEMIFIKI) ( (nitinental was stopped on this play by the Man- 
ual Redskins, the game reesulted in another Washington victory, 33-12. 

JLMOK GEOIUJE 31c(iL\MS (SI) and SLiiiur Leonard Cannon (22) inu\c up for a 
hopeful tackle during the Broad Ripple game. 

City championship 


RECORD (7-2-1) 



Kennedy (Jambor 


















Broad Ripple 



Ben Davis 












SKMOK QrAKTEKHACK Bob Jones hold the ball as junior 
halfback Louie Day kicked this extra point for the fighting 


VARSITY QUARTERBACK Bob Jones hands the ball off to senior fullback Prank 

Miles during one of the many Continental football practices. 



Crispus Attucks, 


JUNIOR END George McGinnis fights his way through the 
Scecina defense. The Continentals were victorious by a score 
of 27-20 over big rival Scecina. 

SENIOR HALFBACK Leonard Cannon breaks away from 
an Attucks player on the way to handing Attucks their first 
defeat. The Continentals bombed Attucks by a 22-0 count. 


Reserve gridders 


for varsity 

in topsy-turvy season 

The season record for the reserve football 
team is a bit misleading in that anytime a team 
has an unstable line-up, it is difficult to maintain a 
winning record. This year's reserve gridders were 
shuttled back and forth between the varsity and 
reserve teams, thus making it extremely hard to 
have a good, smooth-running machine on the field 
for every game. There were many bright spots 
during the season, however, including a 20-6 
thrashing of rival Howe late in the season. 

SENIOR HALFBACK Leonard Cannon a.uaiti displays his 
tremendous talent as he attempts to evade a tackier during 
the Attucks game. 





Manual ' 











Broad Ripple 


Ben Davis 











JUNIOR WILLIE SCOTT (63) looks on as a teammate stops 

an Attucks Ti"-er. 


BATTLING FRESHMAN football team members are Row 1: 

Coach John Williams, Chai'les Hutton, Tony Burchett, Ruben 
Timmons, Steve Officer, Sam Kent, Mike Mahone, John Sims, 
Marvin Carter, Alan Glaze, and Ken Hull; Row 2: Coach 
Frank Munshower, Earl Edwards, Derek Walton, Maurice 

Burch, Mike Wayman, Jerry Lyons, George Russell, Anthony 
Smith, Bill Embry, Wayne Bandy, and Eddie Love; Row 3: 
Dave EUer, Jim Nash, Steve Huddleson, Mike Alderson, Dave 
Brodhecker, Tim Viles, Ed Boswell, Steve Stanfield, Mike 
Hart, and Sam McSwine. 

Frosh compile impressive 6-3 season record 


















Broad Ripple 



Ben Davis 











FRESHMAN STALWART Dave Brodhecker takes advan- 
tage of an excellent block to pick up valuable yardage on a 
key play. 


SENIOR GAIL HORNER reigned as Jamboree Queen this 
year. Gail won many awards by displaying leadership and in- 

Cheers, hoopla 




HELPING TO CHEEK the resei-ve basketball team to vic- 
tory were the reserve cheerleaders. They we:e Becky Trout, 
Cindy Warren, Connie Higgins, Cheryl Adams, and Becky 

Last spring before school was out, the var- 
sity football team gathered for the last time to 
select the Jamboree Queen for this fall. Several 
girls were nominated and then an election was 
held. The queen was notified a few weeks before 
the football jamboree. Senior Gail Horner was this 
year's queen. 

Being a cheerleader was a great honor for a 
Continental girl this year. The position wasn't all 
honor, though, as a lot of work also went into be- 
ing a cheerleader. Outside of going to the many 
cheerleading practices, the girls led the student 
body during all of the pep sessions. 

BEING SELECTED as a varsity cheerleader is one of the greatest honors that a Con- 
tinental girl can achieve. This year's varsity cheerleaders were Betty Coop, Luelda 
Trieb, Denise Byrdsong, Gail Horner, and Debbie Woods. 

POSITIONS IN WRESTLING are sometimes awkward, even 
for the referee as shown here. 

HERMAN HARRIS, PHIL LESLIE, and Larry Attkisson all had outstanding- 
records this year and will be returning next year for what they hope will be 
an even better season. 

THE REFEREE WATCHES closely as Rick Burch attempts 
to make a pin at one of the many wrestling meets. 

Led by lightweight Harry Attkis- 
son in the 95 lbs. division, the varsity 
wrestling team enjoyed an outstand- 
ing year, climaxed b y grabbing a 
share of the Sectional Crown with 

Washington grapplers complied 
another impressive season record 
by winning 10 of 12 dual meets in- 
cluding a 28-22 win over the City 
champs and defending State Champ- 
ion Shortridge Blue Devils. 

The Continentals placed third i n 
the city meet behind Shortridge and 
Arlington for the school's best 
showing i n the City for several 
years. The grapplers also captured 
the first annual Washington Invita- 
tional Tourney over three city foes. 

Harry Attkisson, Ron Rose, and 
Harold Bryant represented tlie sec- 
tional champs in the Regional tour- 
ney. Northwest was the only other 
school which qualified three for the 
Regionals. Attkisson won first place 
in the Regionals and went on to cap- 
ture fourth place honors in the State 
Tournament. Rose placed third and 
Bryant, fourth in the Regionals. 

WASHINGTON WRESTLERS for 19fi7-'68 are Row 1 : 
Coach Joe Shires, Harry Attkisson, Don Mayberry, Larry 
Attkisson, Clemart Featherston, Ron Rose, Herman Harris, 
Harold Bryant, Rick Burch, Jerry Austin, Phil Leslie, and 
Dennis Schroder; Row 2: Athletic Director Russell McCon- 

nell, Gilbert Person, Dennis Bardash, Roy Proctor, Robert 
Rose, Dennis Sanders, Mike Dunlop, Dennis Mei-var, Calvin 
Hart, Jerry Thompson, Charles Williams, Franklin Hardy, 
Ron Maybei'ry, and Assistant Coach Frank Munshower. 

SECTIONAL CHAMPION WRESTLERS are Row 1: Harry Attkisson, Donald Mayber- 
ry, Larry Attkisson, Clemart Featherston, Ron Rose, Herman Harris, and Coach Joe 
Shires; Row 2: Harold Bryant, Rick Burch, Jerry Austin, Phil Leslie, Dennis Schroder, 
and Athletic Director Russell McConnell. 


"irf^ *v^ ^ 




SENIOR GRAPPLER Harry Attkisson won Sectional and 
Regional titles. He placed fourth in the State finals. 




















Broad Ripple 












Washington Invi 

tational — 

-1st place 










City — 3rd place 

Sectional — 1st pi 

ace tie 


TWO UNIDENTIFIED wrestlers get in the starting position 
and await the signal for the match to begin. 


BATTLING FOR A REBOUND is senior guard Bob Jones. 
George McGinnis moves up in the background. 

STEALING THE BALL away from an opponent is often a 
tough job. Bennie Wooten didn't quite get this one. 

Olivermen capture 

GUARD JIM MCGEE sets to fire a shot toward the basket in the Continentals' 
crushing 90-61 win over Ben Davis. 

For Coach Jerry Oliver and his 
"Fighting Continentals," the 1967-68 
season was one of top-flight oppon- 
ents and hard-fought contests. 

The team thrilled their Westside 
fans by winning their first six games, 
capped by a 75-56 victory over pre- 
viously unbeaten city arch-rival 
Cathedral. Southport's Car dinals 
ended the string with a surprising 
74-61 victory on their home court. 
The Continentals came back to win 
thier next five games before the City 
Tourney, including a win over No. 1 
ranked and undefeated Columbus. 

Then came the City Tourney and 
the fourth Washington victory in six 
years. The City Champs won four 
straight tourney games including a 
60-55 thriller over undefeated Short- 
ridge in the semi-finals, and a 73-60 
drubbing of Tech in the final game. 

After five more victories and one 
loss, the Continentals blazed through 
the Sectionals for the third Section- 
al title in the school's history. A final 
70-65 victory over Tech gave Coach 
Oliver his second Sectional win. 

The Westsiders avenged the regu- 
lar season loss to Southport by de- 
feating the Cardinals, 64-53, in the 
afternoon round of the Regionals, 
but dropped the evening heartbreak- 
er to Shortridge, 72-60. 


CONTINENTAL B'BALLERS who advanced to the final 
game of the Regional in a 24-3 season are Row 1 : James Bry- 
don, student manager; Row 2: Head Coach Jerry Oliver, Leo- 
nard Cannon, Larry Edmonds, Bob Jones, Harvey Galbreath, 

James McGee, and Asst. Coach Hill di.'-n: Row 3: Athletic 
Director Russell McConnell, Dwight Cole, Jim Arnold, George 
McGinnis, Steve Downing, Bennie Wooten, and Kenny Parks. 

fourth City crown, third Sectional title 










South Bend Central 



Lawrence Central 



Warren Central 




































Broad Ripple 






Ben Davis 












Broad Ripple''* 















* City Tourney 

** Sectional 

*** Regional 

SENIOR BENNIE WOOTEN eyes an onrushing Attucks 
player in a Sectional game won by Washington, 68-60. 


■tlt^. . 

STEVE DOWNING BLOCKS an Attucks player's attempt 
for a basket while George McGinnis stands ready to rebound. 


BIG GEORGE McGINNIS fires another of his patented jump 
shots on the way to setting a new city scoring record. 

WESTSIDE BOOSTERS raise the roof as the Continentals move closer to another 
Sectional crown. Tech was eventually dumped in the championship game, 70-65. 

HAVING A SUCCESSFUL SEASON in Resei-ve basketball 
were Row 1: Thomas Komlanc, Jim Clevenger, Richard 
Kays, Reginald Williams, James Gray, and Coach William 

Reserve b'ballers 
battle to 
11-7 record 

The reserve b'ballers completed a successful sea- 
son with an 11-7 record. 

They met with success early in the season. The 
"B" team met the Howe Hornets in the Tech gym 
for their first game. The Westsiders were victorious. 
43-31. Rookie reserve coach Bill Green, previously 
the head coach at Cathedral High School, guided the 
reserves to three more wins before falling to Warren 
Central by one point, 40-39. 

Rebounding from the loss, the Continentals 
downed Cathedral and Southport before falling to 
Manual in another close game, 44-41. The Reserves 
picked up quickly and ran up four more wins in a 
row, including what was probably their best game of 
the year, a 70-34 trouncing of Terre Haute Gerst- 

Coach Green's hopes for a City title were dashed 
in an unexpected 56-88 loss to a powerful Attucks 
team in the first round of the City Tourney. 

The varsity hopefuls stumbled out of the City 
Tourney with three straight losses including a two- 
point shaving at Ben Davis, 55-53. 

The Continentals were not counted out, tluuigh, 
for they came back to win the last two games of the 
year, a 59-36 thrashing of Arlington and a 69-44 
victory over Hammond. 

Green; Row 2: Robert Whitlidd. Kciniy i 'arter. Montemo 
Holder, Jeff Chandler, Tom Holmes, and Athletic Director 
Russell McConnell. 


RECORD (11-7 










South Bend Central 



Lawrence Central 



Warren Central 






























Ben Davis 












" City Tourney 


FRESHMAN ROUND BALLERS are Row 1: Roy Washing- 
ton, John McDaniel, Phillip Parks, Tom Skaggs, Tim Viles, 
Alan Glaze, and Jim Winters; Row 2: Abner Nibbs, Jim Riley, 
Percy Harris, Michael Gray, Arnold Love, Edward Maddux, 

and Dennis McAllister; Row 3: Steve Stanfield, James Trot- 
ter, Sam McSwine, Bill McClure, Ed Boswell, David Brod- 
hacker, and Coach Basil Sfreddo. 




Broad Ripple 
























At tucks* 
























* Ci^y Tourney 

look to future 
after big 14-2 season 

Washington's freshman basketball team this 
year was coached by Mr. Basil Sfreddo. The frosh 
team had many talented players this year. Accord- 
ing to Coach Sfreddo, the most promising reserve 
and varsity hopefuls for the next year are Abner 
Nibbs, Steve Stanfield, Alan Glaze, and Jim Riley. 
Others are James Trotter, Tom Skaggs, Dave Brod- 
hacker, Dave Boswell, Steve Huddleson, and John 

Stanfield was the leading rebounder as he pulled 
down 150 caroms. Close behind was Trotter who had 
127 rebounds. Top scoring average on the freshman 
team was made by Abner Nibbs with a 12 point aver- 
age. He also was the only freshman to play in the 
varsity tournament this year. 

As a team, the frosh outscored their opponents 
774 to 590 and outrebounded them 535 to 306. 


WINNERS OF THE I-M basketball league were the Upsetters, Row 1: Steve Edmonds, 
George Murff, Michael Dunlop, Donald Mayberry, and Willie Scott; Row 2: Roy Jones, 
Wayne Pack, and Dennis Sanders. 

W^"*^ \ '!"» 

Upsetters win 
Intramural League 

Intramural basketball this year created a lot 
of competition. More than 150 boys participated. 
Twelve teams fought it out for the league title. 

Games were played in elimination matches sim- 
ilar to the Indiana high school tournament play-oif . 

The Upsetters won the tournament by brush- 
ing past the Hawks 68-61. \\'ayne Pack and IMike 
Dunlop led the scoring for the Upsetters with 23 
and 22 points respectively. For the Hawks. Henry 
Mosely had 22 points. 

After the tournament ended, the players se- 
lected 10 boys whom they felt deserved to be named 
to the All-Star team. This year's team included Bill 
Beard. Mike Dunlop, Rick I\ialory. Frank Miles. Hen- 
ry Mosely. George INIurff. Wa.Mie Pack. Don Phil- 
lips. Lindsay Shaw, and Tim Zigler. 

Mike Dunlop. a member of the I'psetters. was 
chosen to receive the Outstanding Sportsman 

OUTSTANDING SPORTS.^IAN Award wiTinor in the intra- 
mural league this year was Michael Punlop. a member of 
the league-%\inning team. 


AFTER COMPLETING a successful highjump, James McGee drops to the ground. Jim 
won first place in the City meet with a leap of 6'4". 


t V 

IN THE BROAD JUMP Leonard Cannon uses all of his en- THE SHOT PUT was one of the most successful track events 
ergy to gain distance, so important in this event. this year for Washington. Junior Don Phillips was the lead- 

ing contender for the State championship in this event. 


.Lam ttw^ 

DAVE HAWKINS AND BENNIE WOOTEN jump high and fast over the hurdles as 
they compete with Ben Davis. 

Cindcrmen win 4th consecutive Sectional crown 

Washington's track team began its 1968 season 
Tuesday, Marcli 5, on Indiana University's indoor 
field against City power Tech. The Titans won the 
meet, 61-47. The Cindermen then tried Bloomington 
in another meet at lU. It w a s not until the third 
meet that the Continentals could find real success. 
They met Brazil High School at the lU field and 
beat them, 75-34. 

Coach Harold Orman's pride then compiled an 
impressive record of eight fii'st places in regular 
season meets. The team also nailed down a third 
place finish in the City meet and second place hon- 
ors at the North Central and Columbus relays. 

Then, for the fifth time in six years and the 
fourth year in a row, the Cindermen captured the 
Sectional title. The Sectional was run at Franklin, 
the first time in 30 years that it was not conducted 
on the Washington Field. 

Coach Orman relied heavily on such standouts 
as Bennie Wooten in the long jump, Don Phillips 
in the shot put, and Jim McGee in the high jump. 


Clevenger, Howard Pipes, Jim McGee, Willie Scott, and 
Richard Malonoski; Row 2: John Roberson, Steve Hifthbaugh, 
Leonard Cannon, Bob Jones, and Stanley Quails; Row 3: 


(7 First Places, 6 Seconds, 1 Third, 1 Fifth) 
Tech 61 Washington 47 

Bloomington 57 Washington 52 

Washington 75 Brazil 34 

Washington 75 Ben Davis 43 

Washington 99 Wood 19 

Washington 631 Tech 541 

North Central 72 Washington 55 Southport 21 
Washington 72 Bloomington 59 '3 Arlington 16 -5 
Mansfield, Ohio Relays 

Washington 59 Columbus 52 Howe 37 

North Central Relays 2nd 

Southport 57 Washington 55 Lawrence 36 
Columbus Relays 2nd 
City Championship Meet 3rd 
City, County Meet 5th 
Sectional Meet 1st 

Athletic Director Russell JMcConnell, Head Coach Harold Or- 
man, Bennie Wooten, IMonterrio Holder, Rickie Burch. Lind- 
say Shaw, Don Phillips, and Assistant Coaches Gerald Eng- 
land, John Bradley, and Amos Slaton. 

GETTING IN PRACTICE for a golf match is senior James Brydon. He 
was the only senior to play on the golf team this year. 

The Continental golf team experi- 
enced another long, hard season this 
year. At the time the POST went to 
press, the Olivermen had lost all of 
their matches. 

The linksmen were handicapped by 
the fact that all of the team mem- 
bers were underclassmen with little 
or no experience. The only returnee 
from last year's team was sophomore 
Greg Sims. The five other boys, all 
rookies, who worked for Coach Oli- 
ver were Jim Brydon, Mike Medley, 
Gary Pryor, Steve Hendricks, and 
Lanny Rue. 

The matches are played w i t h a 
team of five members who try indi- 
vidually to see who can turn in the 
best score which is determined by 
the fewest number of strokes in a 
nine hole meet. 

Continental linksmen, racketmen battle 

GOLF TEAM MEMBERS for '68 are Greg Sims, James Brydon, Mike Medley, Gary 
Pryor, Steve Hendricks, and Lanny Rue. Their coach is Mr. Jerry Oliver. 


At the time of publication, Wash- 
ington's tennis team had not experi- 
enced the thrill of victory much this 
year. Even though there were two 
returning lettermen, the Continental 
cause was faltering. 

Senior George Alexander and jun- 
ior Ron Knox were doing a good job 
trying to pace the Continentals to 
a winning season. Each evening aft- 
er school, the team could be found 
at Rhodius Park trying to improve 
their talents. Coached by Mr. Basil 
Sfreddo, the racketmen reached the 
high point of the season when they 
dumped tough Wood, 5-2, for their 
first win of the season. 

RACKETMEN THIS SEASON scored a big win over Wood, a city power last 
year. The Continental varsity was composed of George Alexander, Dennis 
McCallister, Jerry Austin, and Ray Hart. Their coach was Mr. Basil Sfreddo. 

tough competition, inexperience in long seasons 

SENIOR JERRY AUSTIN displays the correct manner in 
which to swing a tennis racket. 

A GOOD BACKHAND in a tennis match is important Senior 
George Alexander shows his ability with a tennis racket. 


WASHINGTON'S 1968 BASEBALL team consisted of Row 1: 
Jim Green, Ron Jennison, Darrell Ball, John Vance, Chuck 
Shaw, Mike McCoy, and Reggie Williams; Row 2: Athletic 

Director Russell McConnell, Student Manager Larry Attkis- 
son, Jim Jones, Bennie Thompson, Ronnie Renner, Jim Dooley, 
Tom Taft, and Coach Frank Luzar. 

Baseball team competes for Sectional crown 

SENIOR LEFTFIELDER Ron Jennison was one of the top hitters for the dia- 
mondmen. Here, he made a clean slide into the base. 

With only half the season gone at 
the time of POST pubUcation, the 
Continental baseball team's overall 
record stood at 7 wins and 5 losses. 
The Westsider's city record was 4 
wins and 2 losses, putting them in a 
tie for third place. 

At the outset of the season. Coach 
Luzar had expectations of a city 
championship team with eight re- 
turning lettermen. The Continentals 
were tabbed as a city contender, but 
lack of hitting was seriously hurting 
their chances for the title. 

The pitching had been more than 
adequate. Carrying the bulk of the 
pitching was senior John Vance, fol- 
lowed by senior Mike McCoy and jun- 
ior Jim Dooley. 

Leading in the hitting department 
was junior Reggie Williams followed 
closely by senior John Vance, junior 
Jim Green, and senior Ron Jennison. 

The Continental diamondmen were 
seeking their first Sectional crown in 
only the second year of the IHSAA 
state baseball tourney. 

SENIOR OUTFIELDER Darrell Ball keeps his eyes on the 
baseball as he waits for it to fall. 

















Ben Davis 




















VARSITY PITCHER, senior Mike MrCuy, a.n.wi. 
ability during a practice after school. 

THE 1968 RESERVE diamondmen are Row 1: Tony Burchett, Nash, and Mike Stout; Row 3: William Renner. James Riley, 

William Patrick, Mike Dobbins, Tom Komlanc, Bill Smith, Jeff Chandler, Ed Boswell, Chuck Dulla, Richard Kays, and 

Kenneth Hull, and Jim Winters; Row 2: Sam Kent, Tom Coach Frank Munshower. 
Strong, Harvey Galbreath, Jim Taft, John McDaniels, James 




"WE WANT MARKSMEN!" was a cry that constantly 
echoed through the halls as the Marksmen conducted their 

PARADING THROUGH the halls was one of the ways that 
tne pupils showed loyalty to their party. 

Marksmen sweep elections 

CHALLENGING THE MARKSMEN were the Stnile candidates. They were 
sergeant-at-arms, Mike Bradley; secretary, Jean Springer; president, George 
Alexander; and vice-president, Theresa Ellis. Sergeant-at arms, Dennis Schro- 
der, and treasurer candidate, Margaret Wilson, are not pictured. 

One of the most important events 
to the seniors this year was the sen- 
ior class elections. Early in Septem- 
ber a representative was elected from 
each of the six senior roll rooms to 
be on the nominating committee. 
These people presented six sla'es of 
candidates qualified to lead the class 
as officers. A prim^'.ry election was 
held September 22 to determine the 
final two slates. 

Marksmen candidates were Mark 
Doll, John Schmitt, Jeanne Cleven- 
ger, Debbie Pugh, Bob Jones, and 
Terry Pierson. The sponsor was Mr. 
Ronald Thomas. 

Smile candidates, sponsored by Mr. 
James Gothard, were George Alex- 
ander, Theressa Ellis, Jean Springer, 
Margaret Wilson, Mike Bradley, and 
Dennis Schroder. 

Campaigning began in earnest 
Tuesday, September 26. Banners 
were strung across the halls, posters 
were hung on the walls, and parties 
paraded down the halls. 

On Friday, September 29, the pres- 
idential candidates presented their 
platforms to the senior class. The pu- 
pils voted during their government 
classes throughout the day. The elec- 
tion was one of the few in the school's 
history to have all of the winners 
from the same slate. The Marksmen 
were proud to attain this honor. 


'67 Homecoming queen reigns at ceremonies 

LINDA CARTER and her escort David Crane walk toward 
their car after ciowning cereinonies. 

DEBBIE WOODS and escort John Sclnnitt sniile for the 
Homecoming crowd after the crowning. 

DENISE BYRDSONG cries tears of joy after being crowned 
Homecoming Queen. Her escort. James INIcGee. leads her to 
the car for the parade around the track. 

Homecoming-. 1967. proved to be a most reward- 
ing evening for both Denise Byrdsong and the foot- 
ball team because both reached their goal that even- 
ing. Denise reigned as queen of the evening. She was 
accompanied by her court consisting of Linda Carter. 
Margaret Wilson, Debbie Woods, and Debbie Pugh. 
The football team triumphed with a 34-13 victory 
over Broad Ripple. During the half-time cerentonies 
the 1942 football team was introduced by ^Ir. Julian. 
After a short speech by ]\Ir. Henry Bogue. coach of 
the 1942 team, the half-time festivities continued. 


HIGH HONORS were awarded to these pupils who were 
elected to the National Honor Society, Row 1: Mary La- 
fevers, Gail Horner, Theressa Ellis, and Marcia Davenport; 
Row 2: George Alexander, Danny Cloud, David Crane, Dale 
Koons, and Raymond Quails. 

INTERACT, A SERVICE club for Continental boys was 
organized this year. Charter members include Row 1: Roger 
Weaver, Bill Beard, and Bob Jones; Row 2: Tom Land, 
George Alexander, Mark Doll, and Greg Fowler; Row 3: 
Dale Koons, John Schmitt, David Crane, David Hawkins, 
and Myron Newland; Row 4: Jim Chaffin, Terry Pierson, 
Kenny Cox, and Don Doughei'ty. 

'Spirit Week/ freshman party highlight service 

1967-'68 STUDENT Council members are Row 1: Vicki 
Gilbert, Becky Weiss, Sharon Smith, Marquita Mitchell, Ben- 
ita Adams, Gina Louden, Virginia Robertson, Betty Coop, 
Rosie Sanders, Jeanne Clevenger, Peggy Gamlin, George Al- 
exander, Gail Horner, and Kathy McRee; Row 2: Yvonne 
Lockhart, Cathy Vaughn, Wanda Cox, Brenda Farmer, Mau- 
reen Martin, Sue Glassing, Ron Jennison, Ken Cox, Greg 
Fowler, Ronald Barnes, Denise Byrdsong, Mary Holloway, 
Debbie Starks, Beretha Watson, and Sharon Morgan; Row 3: 

Linda Hightower, Shelia Embry, Beck Jacobs, Ethel Jones, 
Alfredia Henry, Danny Boyd, Ronnie Knox, Don Lowery, 
Nancy Persigner, Cindy Warren, Faye Tolar, Margaret Byer, 
and Sam Williams; Row 4: Valerie Cole, David Hawkins, 
Nancy Spears, Charlene Sweazey, Darrell Ball, Carolyn Ba- 
ber, Linda Grimes, Gary Dobbins, Danny Derringer, John 
Schmitt, David Crane, Roger Weaver, Bob Leslie, David Par- 
rott, Paul Shepherd, and Terry Brown. 


Sister Party last fall. Members are Row 1: Donna Wolff, 
Mary Lafevers, Rita Arterburn, Becky Cedars, Maria Steel, 
Diana Brown, Betty Johnson, Therese Gambrall, Gina Louden, 
Debbie Summerlot, Sue Goff, Gloria Yaryan, Terry Miller, Pam 
Dudley, Silvie Stinson, and Becky Lewis; Row 2: Martha Cox, 
Peggy Gamlin, Joyce Caruthers, Gloria Rasdall, Bertha 
Harris, Loretta Dillon, Debbie Rouse, Pam Clonce, Pat Bal- 
lard, Margaret Meacham, Linda Pearcy, Debbie Ray, Janet 
Abney, Beverly Fleming, Beulah Halcomb, Wendy Foreman, 

clubs' activities 

Sharon Long, Beverly Van Meter, and Linda Carter; Row 3: 
Winnie Waggoner, Cynthia Jones, Ophelia Wilson, Gloria 
Jenkins, Norma Boykin, Arlene Kitchens, Jean Springer, 
Mary Lambert, Charlene Blevins, Jeanne Clevenger, Patsy 
Reid, Judy Spear, Elaine Crawford, Nancy Spears, Dixie 
Joseph, Linda Simmons, Debbie Taylor, Sue Foist, and Debbie 
Pugh; Row 4: Donna Gaddis, Gail Homer, Theresa Bales, 
Barbara Henson, Theressa Ellis, Otha Nettles, Janet Fruits, 
Becky Guffy, Ellen Kitchel, Joyce Hosier, Vicki Thomas, Judy 
Patton, Sandy Williams, Geneva Talbeit, Irma Shaffer, and 
Linda Pearson. 

This year Washington High 
School received a charter to create 
the first Interact Club in the city of 
Indianapolis. The Interact Club is a 
service club for boys similar to the 
Kiwanis Key Clubs. 

The Student Council supported 
many school activities. The week be- 
fore the Sectionals this organization 
conducted a Spirit Week during 
which the student body tried and 
succeeded in capturing the "Spirit 
of '65." 

The Intra-City Student Council 
members met with council members 
from other local high schools to dis- 
cuss the problems of the schools 
and how they could be solved. 

The Washingtonians sponsored the 
9B party for freshman girls and 
strived to create a better relation- 
ship between pupils. 

The National Honor Society is a 
group that only a few pupils are 
elected to each year on the basis of 
elrss standing and other require- 
ments. This year the society spon- 
sored the sale of Sectional hats. 

City Student Council are Roger Weaver, 
Tohii Sohinitt, Xaiu-y revsiniier. and David 
Lower y. 


BUSY AT WORK on the SURVEYOR are sports editor Ken- 
ny Cox, editor-in-chief John Schmitt, and Page Three editor 
Zoe Koch. 

The SURVEYOR, the school's bi- 
weekly nev/spaper, was printed and 
edited by Washington pupils. The 
editor-in-chief and page editors had 
a lot of work to do before an issue 
could come out as the staff was hin- 
dered by a shortage of personnel. 

The staff did not let the shortage 
impede their work as the SURVEY- 
OR received many awards and much 
recognition during the 1967-68 
school year. Among these awards 
were the School-Community Ser- 
vice Award presented by the Indi- 
ana High School Press Association, 
the Best Feature Story won by John 
Schmitt in the Columbia Press Pro- 
ject, the Best Original Artwork 
Award won by Jerry Austin in the 
project, and a national award for 
the Columbia Press Project for the 
SURVEYOR. And, for the first time 
since the fall semester of 1965, the 
paper received an All American rat- 
ing given by the National Scholastic 
Press Association. 

PEOPLE OF INDIANAPOLIS were kept infoimed of the 
news about Washington High School by News Bureau Chiefs 
Therese Gambrall and Gina Louden. 


MEETING THE DEADLINE for the SURVEYOR was a big job for mem- 
bers of the newspaper staff, Row 1: Gina Louden, Sharon Cliandler, Becky 
Guffy, Margie Crigger, Therese Gambrall, Pam Coleman, Zoe Koch, Linda 
Beetem, and Alfredia Henry; Row 2: Jerry Austin, Dennis Mervar, Kenny 
Cox, John Schmitt, and Mike Cline. 


COMPARING YEARBOOKS from various schools are POST staff members Charlene 
Blevins, Judy Spear, Patsy Reid, Jeanne Clevenger, and Mike Lambert. 

win local, national awards 

CHECKING THE DUMMY for a page layout, as shown by senior Mike 
Lambert and junior Sue Castle, was only one of the many duties of POST 
staff members. 

The POST staff started what 
seemed to be a never-ending- job in 
September. This was producing a 128 
page yearbook complete with pictures 
and coverage of the 1967-'68 school 
year. There were hundreds of pic- 
tures to be taken, many headlines and 
much copy to be written, and many 
page layouts to be planned. To relate 
the happenings of the school year 
was the main purpose of the POST. 
With just seven on the staff to do 
this job, it seemed almost impossible 
at first, but once started, the year- 
book began shaping up more and 
more each week. 

Of course, everything can't go per- 
fectly. Pictures came in late, students 
were absent when pictures were to 
be taken, and school photographers 
were hard to come by. But even Avith 
all of these delays, the work some- 
how was completed and the book was 

With the awarding of First Places 
to last year's book by the National 
Scholastic Press Association and tlie 
Columbia Scholastic Press Associa- 
tion, a challenge to equal these rine 
accomplishments served to stimulate 
the '(iS start' despite the many set- 
backs and delays w h i c h plagued 


JUNTO CLUB members explore the interesting facts of his- 
tory. Members are Row 1: Diane Wilhelm, Ray Hart, Joe 
Whitlow, Virginia Robertson, Becky Trout, Patty White, 
Cathy Todd, Diana Kenley, Patsy Neal, Norma Boykin, Helen 
Starkey. Gloria Rasdall, George Alexander, Mark Doll, and 
Ron Jennison; Row 2: Sue Foist, Gail Horner, Linda High- 
tower, Marilyn Freije, Nancy Spears, Betty Coop, Glenda 
Timmons, Jeanne Clevenger, Brenda Fanner, Judy Patton, 

Academic clubs complete active year 

Nancy Persinger, Darcella Williams, Tom Land, Terrry Pier- 
son, Don Lowery, Everett Kunzelman, Russ Hutton, and Dale 
Koons; Row 3: Debbie Pugh, Patty Vaughn, Luelda Trieb, 
Cindy Warren, Maureen Martin, Elaine Fout, Winnie Semen- 
ick, Arlene Kitchens, Kenny Cox, Mike Hunt, Bob Leslie, 
Mike McClure, Roger Weaver, Larry White, Jim ChafRn, Dan 
Barnett, and David Crane. 

FRENCH CLUB members find the French can be fun. Mem- 
bers include; Row 1: Nikki Sanders, Diana Kenley, Kathy 
Accomando, Cathy Vaughn, Karen Blanton, Becky Trout, Bev- 
erly Younger, Karen Dockery, Jody Arbuckle, Charles Coe, 
and Sam Williams; Row 2: Connie Higgins, Helen Kina, Cin- 
dy Higgins, Debbie Glass, Sandra Hohlweg, Nancy Persinger, 

Maureen Martin, Diane Wilhelm, Brenda Farmer, Cindy Ar- 
buckle, Peggy Gamlin, Jim Chaffin, and Roger Taylor; Row 3: 
Debbie Parrish, Kay Williams, Patty White, Debbie Gruca, 
Sharon Chandler, Linda Miller, Joy Shaw, Juanita Gehlhau- 
sen, Elaine Fout, Darcella Williams, Mike Hunt, Mike Mc- 
Clure, and Wayne McKay. 

LATIN CONSISTS of much homework, but the members of 
the Latin Club still find time to have meetings. Members 
are Row 1: Theresa Mann, Karen Raisor, Rene Carson, 
Janelle Weaver, Debbie Lollar, Pam McMannis, Linda Cur- 
beaux, Nelda Conner, Vicki Stoughton, and Olivia Goodwin; 
Row 2: Terry Orner, Becky Lewis, Theresa Bales, Brenda 
Miller, Mike Duane, James Carter, Jim Gruzinski, Dora 
Hutchinson, Penny Kiefer, and Theressa Ellis; Row 3: Tom 
Land, Ronnie Lewis, Eugene Wells, Jackie Wells, Bill Mc- 
Clure, Bob Leslie, Kenny Cox, Kathy Coats, Margie Babcock, 
Linda Beetem, and Sharon Turner. 

MUCH PRACTICE is required to achieve in debate and 
speech contest work. These pupils have done the work and 
have been awarded with NFL membership. They are Row 1: 
Alfredia Henry, Edgar Tipton, Richard Burkhart, Pam Shep- 
herd, Brenda Farmer, Linda Herring, and Cathy Todd Row 2: 
Virginia Robertson, Sam Williams, Theressa Ellis, Diane Wil- 
helm, Elaine Fout, Darcella Williams, Everett Kunzelman, 
and Brenda Hicks; Row 3: Tom Land, Winnie Semenick, Lar- 
ry White, Shirley Crane, Jim Chaffin, Dan Barnett, Don Low- 
ery, Terry Pierson, and Bob Strieker. 

SOMEWHERE BETWEEN grading papers and preparing 
bulletin boards FTA members get together to compare notes. 
These members are Row 1 : Patti White, Karen Blanton, and 
Mary Lafevers; Row 2: Linda Guyse, Dora Hutchinson, Peggy 
Gamlin, Sharon Chandler, Alfredia Henry, and Ethel Person; 
Row 3: Pam Adams, Marleen Knaflich, Cynthia Hicks, Jean 
Springer, and Linda Pearson. 

Clubs related to academic studies v/ere quite 
active this year. 

Business Club, one of the newest clubs, offered 
many field trips, guest speakers, and club pins as 
part of their activities. Mrs. Ruth McLeish and 
Mrs. Jackie Morris were sponsors of the club. 

Highlighting the year's activities in the Latin 
and French Clubs were some novel ideas. For the 
first time the Latin Club held its initiation in togas, 
the customary dress of the ancient Romans. The 
French Club was reactivated this year. At one of 
their meetings a pupil from Ben Davis who toured 
France last summer spoke of the customs of the 

National Forensic League membership was 
gained by pupils who earned 10 points by partici- 
pating in speech and debate tournaments through- 
out the state. Washington teams did very well in 
competition this year. Mrs. Allie Dragoo and Mr. 
Richard Sharp were the sponsors. 

Preparing bulletin boards and working with 
grade school pupils were the activities of the Fu- 
ture Teachei's Club. 

The Junto Club was also active. A trip to Ben- 
jamin Harrison's home highlighted the activities 
this year. 

Evolution was one of the major topics of dis- 
cussion in the Science Club this year. Mr. Vernes 
Collins spoke on the subject at one of the regular 

SCIENCE CLUB members anxio-;.s'y av/aiting their trip to 
Chicago are Row 1 : Peggy Gamlin, Brenda Farmer, Larry 
Kuszmaul, Bob Leslie, Mar'ene Baker, ar.d Shirley Crane; 
Row 2: Ellen Kitchell, Diane Wilhelm, Becky Guffy, Mike 
McClure, Roger Taylor, and Theressa Ellis. 

Bl^SINESS CLUB members awaiting departure on iheir trip 
to Mallory's where they will learn about IBM machines are 
Row 1: Betty Lockhart. Shirley Crane. Wanda Cox. Donna 
Minor, and IMarleno Baker; Row 2: Fat Walker. Connie 
Knapp, Terry Jliller (non-mombovl. Nancy Spears, and Mary 
Lewis; Row 3: Phyllis Lee. Darlone Cooper, and Patty Bonta. 


DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS members are Row 1: Ronald Covington, Dennis Dorney, 
Mike Henson, Bryon Ray, Tim Carson, Otis Riggins, and Fred Clay; Row 2: Stephen 
Warner, Everett Kunzelman, Richard Riley, Robert Price, Alonzo Smiley, Gary Phillips, 
and William Turner. 

Musicians perform for school, community 

Washington High School's Music 
Department added many new talented 
personnel to its performing groups 
this year. 

The Mount Vernon Strings, a se- 
lect group of musicians, played with 
the Symphony at school functions 
and also performed concerts for 
school and community activities. 

The Continental Symphonette mem- 
bers were chosen by auditions from 
the Symphony. Among many school 
and community concerts, the Sym- 
phony performed for the Easter Con- 
vocation given before spring vacation. 

Purple coats and three-cornered 
hats were characteristic of the Drum 
and Bugle Corps. This group added 
spice to the Marching Band with 
their "Continental" uniforms. 

Under the direction of Mr. Ray 
Funk the band spent some time de- 
veloping new routines and improving 
old ones for their performances at 
the football Jamboree, the crowning 
of the Homecoming Queen, and the 
regular half-time shows at home foot- 
ball games. 


THE MARCHING CONTINENTAL Band and Majorettes this 
year are Row 1: Judy Phillips, Patty White, Shirley Crane, 
Jean Springer, Beverly Fleming, Sharon Morgan, Dinim Major 
Roger Weaver, Gloria Yaryan, Beverly Kadel, Esther Wilson, 
Patti Hendrickson, Terri Ware, Cathy Vaughn, and Mr. Ray 
Funk, director; Row 2: Charlotte Lew^is, Donna Wolfe, Nikki 
Sanders, Debbie Peevler, Walter Nelson, Eddie Tipton, Lanny 
Rue, Mike Burke, Paul Koons, Larry Heckman, B e n n i e 
Swopes, Danny Burke, and Paul Williamson; Row 3: Linda 

CONTINENTAL SYxMPHONY members are Row 1: Carla 
Day, Carol Popcheff, Bendetta Conn, Kathy Deakin, Cindy Ar- 
buck^e, Becky Prrsmctt, Tamara Hodges, Cathy Austin, and 
Rick Jacobs; Row 2: Debbie Ray, Pat Ncwlin, Bonita Sylves- 
ter, Sharon Rouse, Eugene Wells, Reggie Northern, Ronald 
Lewis, Harold Rogers, Cliarlotte Lewis, Shirley O'Brian, Pam 

Artman, Linda Miller, John Alford, and Rhonda Colder; Row 
3: Cathy Vaughn, Jean Springer, Pat White, Debbie Peevler, 
Nikki Sanders, Harold Dorney, Wayne McKay, Jody Ar- 
buckle, Elsielynne Evans, Pat Leslie, and JIarilyn Freije; 
Row 4' Mrs. S-^hlinbeckler, accompanist, Dennis Pike, 
Kaye Thomas, and Edgar Tipton. 

OUTSTANDING SYMPHONY members chosen for Mount Vernon Strings are Row 1: 
Carla Day, Carol Popcheff, Patricia Newlin, Patricia Leslie, Jean Spidnger, Bob Nobles, 
and Rick Jacobs; Row 2: Sue Tribulak and Kay Thomas. 

Miller, Mania Silverman, Linda Everhart, Mary Lambcr', 
Nancy Persinger, Danella Thomas, Lola Hunt, Georgia Smith, 
Mike Hunt, Jodie Arbuckle, Walter Chambers, Cindy Hicks, 
Ervin Webster, Elsielynne Evans, David Garner, Terrance 
Reid, and David Seib; Row 4: Harvey Galbreath, Bob Still- 
well, Mitchell Cope, John Griffin, Ronald Lewis, Eugene Wells, 
Reggie Northern, Mike Munn, Harold Rodgers, Breazeale 
Norris, and Bobbie Thomas. 


PARTICIPATING IN the Boys' Concert Club were Row 1: 
Rona'd Barnett, Wade Small, Richard Shingleton, John Mor- 
ris, Lester Wimberly, Wayne Embry, William Patrick, Danny 
Boyd, Michael White, Ben Swopes, James Overstreet, Morris 
Todd, and William Long; Row 2: Gerald Williams, Wade 
Bandy, Monte Woods, Ray Washington, Edward Henson, 

Walter Chambers, Terry Dunn, Frank Gibson, John McDan- 
iel, Michael Shanklin, Sam Williams, and Danny Sexton; 
Row 3: David Lawson, James Wilson, Robert Harris, Thomas 
Short, William McClure, Wilmer Isenhower, Larry Swanson, 
Franklin Hardy, Joseph Rose, Michael Duanc, and Dennis 

WASHINGTON'S best voices were included in the Continen- 
talaires. Row 1 : Joe Whitlow, Dave Zigler, Jackie Wells, 
Jim Alhmeyer, Danny Derringer, Ten-y Pierson, Gary Wood- 
ward, Ed Becker, Darrell Ball, Bill Frazer, and David Low- 

ery; Row 2: Beverly Younger, Cathy Vaughn, Dornziller 
Rainey, Pam Shepherd, Elaine Fout, Sue Tribulak, Debbie 
Pugh, Martha Cox, and Becky Trout. 

A SELECTED group of girls were the members of the Continental Choralettes. They 
were Becky Weiss, Linda Herring, Brenda Hicks, Donna Pugh, Cheryl Fiscus, Sandra 
Herald, Debbie Watson, Mary Jane Hurst, Karen VanHook, Debbie Shaw, Debbie 
Brown, Linda Pearson, Phyllis Brown, Lawanna Cobbs, Vickie Gilbert, Diane Shines, 
and Janet Schaflfer. 


MEMBERS OF the ("olonial Chorus were Row 1: Terry Pier- 
son, William Patrick, David Lowery, Leonard Troutman, Jer- 
ry Wilson, Rebecca Cedars, Mary Lafevers, Kathy Deakin, 
Virginia Robertson, Rose Sanders, Theressa Ellis, Cathy 
Todd, Linda Glover, William Frazer, William McKay, Ray 
Hart, and David Long; Row 2: Judy Phillips, Sandra Herald, 
Mary Halloway, Debra Rouse, Susan Foist, Debbie Pugh, 
Pam Shepherd, Donna Gaddis, Brenda Smith, Barhai'a Hunt- 
ley, Tim Zigler, and Mike Jared, Row 3: John Schmitt, Ron- 

ald Renner, Danny Derringer, Joe Hchaffer, Rebecca 'iuffy, 
Shelia Morrow, Darcella Williams, Rhonda Rivers, Judy Pat- 
ton, Elaine Fout, Geneva Talbert, Regina Loudon, Brenda 
Branson, Daniel Fuell, Mike Collins and Edward Becker; 
Row 4: Danny Burke, Wilmer Isenhower, Gary Woodward, 
Richard Shingleton, Darrell Ball, Dwight Jones, Larry Swan- 
son, Joe Whitlow, Jackie Wells, Alexandra Cobbs, and David 

The vocal musical classes this year branched 
into four groups. The Continentalaires was one 
of the groups. This year, their outfits were new 
and colorful. The girls and boys both wore powder 
blue and white. They were elected by the state 
PTA organization to perform at their annual con- 
vention. They also sang at the Columbia Club and 
at various Christmas programs. 

The Liberty Belles and Continental Choral- 
ettes made up the smaller all-girl groups. The Li- 
berty Belles sang at Central State Hospital and 
participated in a city-wide musical at Arlington 
High School. These groups were under the direction 
of Mrs. Ruth Rosser Hayes. 

The Colonial Chorus was a popular group a- 
mong the juniors and seniors. During the Christ- 
mas season, they made the transition from Chor- 
users to Snow Carolers and performed at neigh- 
boring grade schools and factories and downtown 
on the Circle. 

Vocal music 


get new outfits; 


receive honor 

SINGING IN class and at programs were the members of 
the Liberty Belles, Row 1: Janelle Weaver, Jackie Briant, 
Marsha Abbott, Freida Simpson, Linda Herring, Linda Hens- 
ley, Wanda Cox, Becky Personett, Karen Raisor, Norma Ben- 
son, Priscilla Edwards, Kathy Ligon, Deborah Rouse, Janet 
Abney, Rose Sanders, and Jenell Bade; Row 2: Robert Te- 

vault, Pam Allen, Karen \'an Hook. Geneva Talbert, Deborah 
Starks, Brenda K. Smith, Phyllis Cook, Rita Simpson. Mar- 
quita Mitchell, Mary Jane Hurst, Sue Tribulak. Susie Craft, 
Becky Gutfy, Marlene Baker, and Georgia Bobbitt: Row 3: 
Mrs. Esther Schinbecker, accompanist. 

DURING THE RACE a rider passes out as a result of ex- 
haustion and the high temperature of the day. There was a 
doctor on hand to take care of such cases. 

AS THE RACE begins, this rider is the first to reach the 
curve in the track in an effort to help his team win the Con- 
tinental "500." 

Continental 500 brings thrills, chills, spills 

ACTION WAS HIGH in the Continental "500" when the riders from oppos- 
ing teams tried to get ahead of each other. These boys show great deter- 
mination to win. 

"On your mark, get set, go!" These 
were the famihar words heard by the 
mighty Continental bicycle riders at 
5:30 p.m., May 26, 1967, as the sec- 
ond annual Continental "500" began. 
The race was sponsored by the Sen- 
ior Class under the direction of Mr. 
James Gothard and co-directed by 
seniors Marsha Russell and Ron 

Highlighting the event were the 
appearances of the May Queen, Shas- 
ta Williams, and her court and the 
"Big Kahuna" from the WIFE radio 
station. A 1967 pace car from the In- 
dianapolis "500" also made the scene. 
A dance in the parking lot after the 
race put the finishing touches on the 

The race was won by Team No. 1 — 
David Pickard, David Crane, Mark 
Doll, Frank Jones, and Russell Hut- 
ton. The team received the first 
place traveling trophy and individ- 
ual 12" trophies engraved with their 
names. This team also won the in- 
augural race in 1966. 


Gail Horner 

reigns over 

'68 Awards Day 


One of the most envied honors a 
girl can receive is being elected 
May Queen. Gail Horner, the 1968 
May Queen, and the six members of 
her court presided over the annual 
Awards Day ceremonies on May 27. 
The Queen and her court presented 
awards to students who achieved high 
academic success during the school 
year. Awards Day was established to 
present special awards and to give 
seniors a personal and final farewell. 
The girls also presided over the Sen- 
ior Prom on May 31, wearing similar 
gowns of pastel shades. 

To be eligible for election to the 
May Queen Court, one must be in the 
upper one-third of the senior class, 
have a 4.0 grade average, and be an 
individual with strong character and 
personality. After the top third of 
girls is voted on, it is narrowed do\\'n 
to the top 21. Then the juniors and 
seniors select the queen and her 

Serving on the 1968 ]\Iay Queen 
Court were Judy Spear. Therese Gam- 
brail, Winnie Waggoner, Theressa 
Ellis. Almedia Covington, and Linda 

THE MAY QUEEN and court wlio reigned 
over the Awards Day ceremonies were Al- 
media Covington. Linda Carter. Judy Spear, 
Winnie Waggoner. Theressa Ellis. Therese 
Gambrall, and in the center, Queen Gail 


TAKING TIME OUT from their regular athletic activities 
are the members of the Lettermen's Club. They are Row 1: 
John Vance, Chuck Shaw, George Alexander, David Hawkins, 
Leonard Cannon, Mike McCoy, Mark Doll, Ronald Rose, Jim 

PUPILS WHO ENJOY films of all kinds could thank mem- 
bers of the Film Festival committee. Members are Gerald 
Richey, Mary Shreve, Linda Stuart, Mary Frazer, Linda Ful- 
ler, Evelyn Gribben, Joyce Lawson, and William Jones. The 
sponsor, Mrs. Alice Robinson, is in the rear. 

CONTINENTAL BOWLERS enjoyed the Wednesday night 
meetings of the bowling league. Participating in the league 
were Row 1: Sponsor, Mr. Steve Yerich, Jim Vaughn, Jim 
Winters, Bob Griner, and Randy Hilton; Row 2: Olivia Good- 
win, Mary Harding, Patsy Neal, Linda Pearson, Margaret 
Meacham, Elaine Crawford, and Charlene Sweazey; Row 3: 
Paul Harding, Daniel Sparks, Dan Smith, Tom Wallace, 
Larry White, Larry Swanson, and Mike Foreman. 

Green, Ron Jennison, and Harry Attkisson; Row 2: Terry No- 
land, Stanley Quails, Lindsay Shaw, George McGinnis, Mike 
Bradley, Bob Jones, Danny Derringer, Don Phillips, Ronnie 
Knox, and Mr. Gerald England, sponsor. 

One of the highest honors a Washington ath- 
lete can achieve is to become a member of the Let- 
termen's Club. To be eligible, a boy must have 
earned a block "W" in a particular sport. 

A new addition to the activity curriculum was 
the Film Festival, sponsored by Miss Alice Robin- 
son. The festival committee selected films of all 
kinds to be shown to interested Continentals in an 
after-school function. 

On Wednesdays, all of Washington's bowlers 
anticipated the meeting of the Bowling League af- 
ter school at a local bowling alley. The sponsor, 
Mr. Steve Yerich, awarded trophies to the team 
with the highest average and to the boy and girl 
with the highest average. 

Speakers from nursing schools .joined the Fu- 
ture Nurses Club on several occasions to inform 
the members of nursing requirements. 

Services performed 

GIRLS PLANNING TO enter into a career of medicine found 
the Future Nurse's Club to their liking. These girls are Row 
1: Rose Hall, Marie Sanders, Rita Bla-r, Liz Cross, Valerie 
Cole, and Susan Jones; Row 2: Angle Moore, Theressa Ellis, 
Judy Lindsey, Marilyn Worley, Beverly Keys, and Pam Mc- 
Mannis; Row 3: Pam Compton, Wilma Bryant, Deborah Car- 
son, Jennell Bade, Cindy Curbeaux, and Elsie Evans. 

READY, WILLING, and able were the nurse's assistants, 
Row 1: Betty Johnson, Pam Clonce, Diane Brown, and Anna 
Gunderson; Row 2: Linda Simmons, Darlene Neely, and Patty 
Ballard; Row 3: Linda Butcher, Sandy Curtis, Ellen Kitchell, 
and Rebecca Goff. 

Being an assistant in the school, one had many 
responsibilities. The audial visual aides helped the 
teachers with projectors and films, being responsi- 
ble for seeing that all films were returned on time. 
The bookstore assistants helped Mrs. Kuszmaul to 
sell articles in the bookstore to their friends and 

The department assistants' duties varied from 
typing and filing to running errands. It helped the 
teachers and gave the pupil some experience in 
helping others. 

The nurse's assistants attempted to help those 
who came to the nurse for treatment. They learned 
while doing some of the responsibilities of a nurse. 

The library assistants were to see that all 
books were checked in and out of the library prop- 
erly. They also returned books to the shelves. 

by assistants and clubs 

MANY DEPARTMENT chairmen had the aid of these de- 
partment assistants, Row 1: Shirley Wooden, Rita Arterburn, 
Mary Harding, Theresa Mann, Beverly Flemming, and Judy 
Phillips; Row 2: Terry Brown, Elaine Fout, Beverly VanMe- 
ter, Vickie Thomas, Marilyn Kerr, and Carolyn Sheperhd; 
Row 3: Rick Cloud, Roger Weaver, Bob Leslie, and Paul 

SERVLNG AND KEEFLNG their cusloiiier.- happy .wne u.e 
bookstore assistants. Row 1 : Drinda Street, Marsha Daven- 
port, Shirley Crane, Jean Springer, and Donna Wolff; Row 2: 
Judy Spear, Susie Foist, Linda Pearson, Nancy Spears, and 
Glennda Timmons; Row 3: Dennis Schroder, Terry Xoland, 
Lindsay Shaw, and Tony Napolean. 

CHECKING OUT books and putting t h e m in the proper 
places was the job of the library assistants. Row 1: Glenda 
Hall, Janie Gibbs, Linda Guyse, Linda Hensley, Darlene Fer- 
rell. Donna Gaddis, and Linda Hicks; Row 2: Jerry Hart, 
Diane Jupiter, Alfredia Henry, Tamara Hodges, and Ray 

THE AUDIO-VISUAL assistants were Eugene Wells. Andy 
Armstrong, Larry Swanson, James Gruzinsky. and Randy 

Annie Oakley 
presented as 
Spring Musical 
May 3, 4 

PLAYING THE PART of Indian dancers 
in "Annie Get Your Gun" were Row 3: Lar- 
ry Heckman, James Woodfoi'd, and Gerald 
Williams; Row 2: Karen Goff, Mary Ezman, 
and Lolita Gibson; Row 1: Virginia Robert- 
son as "Annie." 

THIS SIGN ADVERTISED a shooting match between Annie Oakley and Frank 
Butler in "Annie Get Your Gun." The parts were played by Virginia Robertson 
and Terry Pierson, respectively. 

After endless weeks of sleepless 
nights and driving rehearsals, the 
stage crews set the stage, actors 
took their places, the curtain rose, 
and the 1968 Spring Musical was 
under way. 

Miss Colleen Stanley, director of 
productions, drilled the actors to a 
dropping point. Art, music, drama- 
tics, and woodshop classes had 
painted and fixed until they could 
do no more. "Annie Get Your Gun" 
was the object of a 1 1 the prepara- 
tion. Lead roles were portrayed by 
Terry Pierson and Virginia Robert- 
son playing Frank Butler and An- 
nie Oakley, respectively. Senior Dan- 
ny Cloud served as stage manager. 

When the final curtain dropped, 
it left a m a s s of weeping, yet very 
happy people backstage. Actors, 
technical crews, make-up crews, di- 
rectors, friends, and relatives all 
were glad to have the pressure re- 
lieved, yet sad to see the show end. 

Mrs. Ruth Hayes directed the 
Continental Symphonette for both 
performances. The Symphonette 
provided music before and during the 
show and at intermissions. Mr. Wil- 
liam Stump directed the chorus, 
while Mrs. Deanna Schrieber had 
charge of the dancers. 

The Thespian Society, an honorary society for dra- 
matics pupils, presented three productions this year. 
"The Diary of Anne Frank" was produced as the fall 
play, "Arsenic and Old Lace" as the spring play, and 
"Annie, Get Your Gun," as the Spring Musical, for- 
merly known as the Junior Revue. 

Miss Colleen Stanley, director of productions, spon- 
sored the Thespians. Terry Pierson was elected pre- 
sident; Jim Chaffin, vice-president; Darcella Will- 
iams, secretary ; Dennis Pike, treasurer ; and Pam 
Shepherd, clerk. 

An aspiring Thespian must accumulate 10 points 
which he can earn by working in a production on 
stage or back-stage, or by participating in speech 

Each 10 points earned after the original 10 points 
required for membership results in the awarding of 
a star which can be attached to his membership pin. 

VIRGINIA ROBERTSON playing the role of Annie Oak- 
ley looks longingly at senior Terry Pierson portraying 
Frank Butler in the Spring Musical "Annie Get Your Gun." 

1968 THESPIAN SOCIETY members are Row 1: Brenda 
Farmer, Cindy Arbuckle, Marlene Baker, Darcella Williams, 
Donna Gaddis, Pam Shepherd, Debbie Pugh, Cathy Todd, 
Rose Sanders, Becky Trout, Linda Herring, and Elaine Fout; 

Row 2: Mary Jane Hurst. Jackie Wells, Sam Williaiiis. Panny 
Cloud, Damiy Derringer. Terry Pierson. Jim Chalfin. Darrell 
Ball, Dennis Pike, Greg Fowler, and Becky Giilfy. 


JUNIOR CLASS officers were Row 1: sergeants-at-arms My- 
ron Newland and David Hawkins, and vice-president Greg 
Fowler; Row 2: treasurer Darcella Williams, president Jim 
Chaffin, and secretary Nancy Persinger. 

Class of '69 
works hard, 
has a ^bair 

Juniors at Washington spent a busy, active year 
in 1967-68. From the class elections in October to 
the prom in April, class members found plenty to 
do to keep busy, both academically and socially. 
There were three slates from which to choose in this 
year's class elections. Usually there are only two 
slates, but a third slate known as the Independence 
Party was added. David Cuppy was its presidential 

The other two slates were "Hyde's Happenings" 
with Tom Hyde running for president, and Jim Chaf- 
fin's "Love" slate. All three slates conducted vigor- 
ous campaigns. Winners were Jim Chaffin, president ; 
Greg Fowler, vice-president; Nancy Persinger, sec- 
retary; Darcella Williams, treasurer; and Myron 
Newland and David Hawkins, sergeants-at-arms. 

This year the Junior Class sponsored a Christ- 
mas Dance in the girls' gym and the traditional jun- 
ior prom at the Dolphin Club. The theme for the 
Prom was "Evening in Paris." 

TOP ROYALTY of the Junior Prom were King Myron New- 
land and Queen Cindy Warren. 

MYRON NEWLAND smiles as he is crowned Junior Prom 
King by last year's Queen, Gail Horner. Theme of the prom 
was "Evening in Paris." 


' iw 

■ it 

BUSY SENIORS Mark Doll, Mike Bradley, and John Schmitt repaint the activities sign 
in front of the school. This was one of several Senior Class activities. 

Continentals work, regardless of time, purpose 

SENIOR USHER Debbie Summerlot occupies her time with 
homework when she is not running an errand for someone in 
the main office. 

MR. DAVID LUKOSIK, new science teacher, helps one of his 
pupils. Sue Smotherman, solve a Science II problem. 





Washington welcomes 
new vice principal, 
19 new teachers 

Mli. CLOYD J. JULIAN, principal, proudly stands at the 

school's main entrance. 

NEW VICE PRINCIPAL, Mr. Thomas Rosenberger works 
diligently pi'eparing school I'ecords for next vear. 

Principal Cloyd J. Julian and two vice principals, 
Mr. Leon Hunt and Mr. Thomas Rosenberger, headed 
the school this year. The dean, Mr. Audie Watkins, 
and the assistant dean, Mr. Joseph Shires, handled 
the discipline and attendance problems. Six counse- 
lors and Mrs. Barbara Hine, director of guidance, 
planned programs and counseled pupils in college en- 
trance and employment. 

This year there were 19 new teachers added to the 
staff. Additions to the English Department were 
Mrs. Jane Stone, Mrs. Betty Maloney, and Miss 
Diann Blazic who also teaches Spanish. 

Miss Elva Deer returned from the Peace Corps 
to the Social Studies Department, while Mr. Rufus 
Saylor and Mr. John Talley became new members 
of this department. 

Replacing Mrs. Elizabeth Crider and Mr. Robert 
Cloyd were Mrs. Louise Timchak and Mr. David 
Lukosik, respectively. Miss Janet Shank was replaced 
by Mrs. Esther Schinbeckler as music accompanist, 
Mr. David Smartz joined the Business Department, 
and Mr. Vernes Collins returned to Washington af- 
ter several years on an Indian reservation- Other 
new teachers added to the staff were Mrs. Helen Ann 
Dehaven in home economics, Mr. Robert Grosskreutz 
in mathematics, F/Sgt. Jack Tomson and SFC Wil- 
liam Farmr in ROTC, Mr. William Green in physical 
education, and Mr. Monte Janik, Mr. Rollin Jump, 
and Mr. Percy Snyder in industrial arts. 



DEAN OF STUDENTS Mr. Audie Watkins and his assistant, 
Mr. Joseph Shires, relax from their regular school day for 
a few minutes. 

" ' I r I 

MR. LEON HUNT, vice-principal, a valuable asset to Mr. 
Julian and the school, takes a breather from his work. 


The student body and faculty were 
shocked this y e a v when George 
Washington High School lost two of 
its veteran teachers. 

Mrs. Elizabeth C r i d e r, science 
teacher, was killed in an automobile 
accident last fall. Mrs. Crider had 
been a member of the Science De- 
partment for 12 years. She was also 
a long-time sponsor of the Science 

Mr. Robert F. Cloyd was stricken 
at school and died as the result of a 
heart attack in February. Mr. Cloyd 
was also a member of tlie Science 
Department. He had been a basket- 
ball coach at Ben Davis High School 
for sevei'al years before coming to 
Washington in 1961. 


MR. CLOYD JULIAN— Principal. 

MR. LEON HUNT— Vice Principal. 


MR. AUDIE WATKINS— Dean of Studeata. 

MR. NORMAN SHIRES — Assistant Dean of Stadenta, Vanity 

Wrestling Coacli, Assistant Varsity Football Coach. 
MR. DON D. ADAMS.— English 
MRS. RUTH ARNEY— Home Economiics. 

MR. ROBERT BADGLEY— Mathematics Department Chairman. 
MR. WILLIAM BALDWIN— Science Club Sponsor, Science. 
MRS. NELLIE BALDWIN— Social Service. 

MISS DIANN BLAZIC— English, Spanish. 

MR. JOHN BRADLEY— Varsity Cross Country Coach, Assistant 
Track Coach, Social Studies. 

MR. JOHN BRIDGES — Evening School Director. 

MR. CHARLES BROWN— DCE Coordinator. Placement. 

MR. PAUL CARMICHAEL — Businiess Department Chairman. 

MR. VERNES COLLINS— Counseling, Science. 

MR. DON COUNTS— Mathematics. 


MR. ROSS COX — Stage Manager, Industrial Arts. 

MRS. MARY DAVIS— Home Economics. 

MRS. BARBARA HI\E, director of guidance, prepares 
to meet another problem in her post as Senior Class 

MISS ELVA DEER— Social Studies. 

MRS. HELEN DEHAVEN— Home Economics. 



MRS. JO McCONNELl., tlu' secretary for (he OAV 
English project, works on student poetry written for 
the project. 

MRS. ALLIE DRAGOO— Assistant Debate Coach, Speech Coach, 
National Forensic League Sponsor, English. 

MR. GERALD ENGLAND— Lettermen's Club Sponsor, Assistant 
Football Coach, Health and Safety. 

MRS. HESTER ERWIN— Language Department Chairman. 
S.F.C. WILLIAM FARMER— ROTC Rifle Team Sponsor, ROTC. 
MR. RAY FUNK— Band, Drum and Bugle Corps, Pep Band. 
MISS SANDRA L. GARDNER— French Club Sponsor, French. 


MR. WAYNE P. GIRDLEY— Mathematics. 

MR. JAMES GOTHARD— Continental "500" Sponsor, Senior 

Homeroom Sponsor, Social Studies. 
MR. JOE GREEN— Work-Training Consultant, 8A Counselor. 

MR. WILLIAM GREEN— Assistant Football Coach, Assistant 

Basketball Coach, Physical Education. 

MR. CHARLES HAMILTON— Music Department Chairman, Colo- 
nial Chorus, Boys' Concert Club, Audio-Visual Aids Chair- 


MRS. RUTH HAYES — Continental Symphony, Continental Choral- 
ettes. Liberty Belles, Mount Vernon Strings, Symphonette, 
Spring Musical. 

MR. ORA G. HIGHT— Social Studies, Psychology. 

MRS. BARBARA HINE— Director of Guidance, Washingtonians 

Sponsor, Senior Class Sponsor. 
MR. CARL JENSEN— Art, Humanities. 
MR. MONTE JANIK— Industrial Arts. 
MR. STEWART JOYCE— Industrial Arts. 

MR. ROLLIN JUMP— Intramural Basketball, Industrial Arts. 
MRS. VIRGINIA KASSLER— Physical Education, Junior Class 

MR. DAVID KNOTT— Director of Publications, Quill and Scroll 

Sponsor, Journalism, English. 
MRS. MARY KRAMER— Student Council Sponsor, Science. 



MRS. CATHERINE LAMB— Home Economics. 

MRS. GERTRUDE LINDLEY— Home Economics Department Chair- 
man, Senior Homeroom Sponsor. 

MR. KENNETH LONG— Industrial Arts. 

AFTER WORKING WITH the Indians of the South- 
west for two years, Mr. Vernes Collins returned to 
Washington this year to assist underclassmen with 
their programs. 


MRS. DOROTHY LUTHER— Horn* Economics. 

MR. FRANK LUZAR— Physical Education Department Chairman, 

Varsity Baseball Coach. 
MRS. LAURA C. LYONS— English, Humanities. 

MISS EVELYN E. McCONNELL— Art Department Chairman. 
MR. RUSSELL McCONNELL— Athletic Director, Social Studies. 
MRS. RUTH McLEISH— Business Club Sponsor, Business. 
MRS. BETTY MALONEY— Red Cross Sponsor, English. 

MR. LLOYD B. MANN— English. 

MRS. BERTHA MEDSKER— Evening School Secretary. 



MRS. JACKIE MORRIS — Junior Class Sponsor, Business 

MR. FRANK MUNSHOWER— Assistant Freshman Football Coach, 

Reserve Baseball Coach, Science. 
MR. DAVID MUSE — DECA Sponsor, Business. 
MR. JERRY OLIVER— Varsity Basketball Coach, Varsity Golf 

Coach, Physical Educatioin. 

MR. HAROLD ORMAN — Varsity Track Coach, Mathematics. 
MR. JAMES OTTO — Science Department Chairman, Senior Home- 
room Sponsor. 
MR. DWIGHT PIERCE— Social Studies. 



MR. GEORGE PIERSON— Counselingr. Orientation. 


MRS. JEANETTE POCK— Counseling. Advisor for ROTC Sponsors, 

Cheerleader Sponsor, Director of Student Activities. 
MRS. MARY RARDON— Future Nurse's Club Sponsor, Home Econ- 




MRS. ALICE ROBINSON— Film Festival Sponsor, English. 


MRS. MILDRED ROSS— Science Librarian. 

MRS. SARA SAGRAVES — Senior Homeroom Sponsor, Business. 

MRS. DEANNA SCHKEIBEK— Volleyball Tournament Sponsor. 
Cheerblock Sponsor, Spring Musical, Physical Education. 

MR. JOHN SEEBURGER— Industrial Arts Department Chairman. 

MR. BASIL SFREDDO— Varsity Tennis Coach, Freshman Basket- 
ball Coach, Driver Training. 

MRS. MARIE SHAFFER— Mathematics. 

MR. RICHARD SHARP— Varsity Debate Coach, Assistant Speech 
Coach, English. 

MR. AMOS SLATON— Assistant Track Coach, Social Studies. 
MR. DAVID SMARTZ— Business. 

MRS. FLORENCE SMITH — Future Teachers of America Sponsor, 
Senior Homeroom Sponsor, Reading Laboratory Director, 

MR. HERBERT SMITH— Industrial Arts. 

TAKING A MINUTE off from answering the switch- 
board calls, Mrs. Fiorina Hendricks attacks another 
of her numerous assignments as clerk in the main 

MR. PERCY SNYDER— Industrial Arts. 

MR. ROBERT SPRINGER— Varsity Football Coach, Counseling, 

MRS. NANCY SQUIBB— Counseling, Mathematics. 




MISS COLLEEN STANLEY— National Thespian Society Sponsor, 

Director of Productions, Dramatics, English. 
MRS. JANE STONE— English. 
MR. JOHN TALLEY— Social Studies. 

MR. RONALD THOMAS— Junto Club Sponsor, Social Studies. 



MR. ROGER WEAVER— Industrial Arts. 

MR. WALLACE WEBB— Intramural Basketball Sponsor, Science. 

MRS. BETTY WERTHMAN— English Department Chairman. Na- 
tional Honor Society Sponsor. 

MISS ROSEMARY WHITEHEAD— Cadet Teaching, 8A Coordina- 

MR. JOHN WILLIAMS— Freshman Football Coach, Driver Educa- 

MR. JERALD WYMAN— Chess Club Sponsor, Mathematics. 
MISS SALLY YAW— Social Studies. 

MR. STEVE YERICH— Bowling League Sponsor, English. 
MR. CARL ZENOR— Social Studies Department Chairman. 

Office staff numbers 11 

Office Staff 

MRS. GRACE ARVIN— Guidance Clerk. 
MRS. DORIS DOWNEY— Adult Assistant. 

MRS. EVELYN FARMER— Adult Library Assistant. 
MRS. MARION KUSZMAUI^Bookstore Manager. 

MRS. NELLIE LAMAR— Stenographer. 


MRS. VIOLA SANDERS— Adult Library Assistant. 

MRS. ESTHER SCHINBECKLER — Music Department Accompanist. 

STRAIGHTENING CHAIRS is part of the job of custodian 
Mr. James Jackson as he goes about the routine of daily 

keeps the building maintained to its peak with the help of 
the matrons and custodians. 

Custodians and cooks, people behind the scenes 

Some of the least talked about but 
most necessary people at Washing- 
ton High School are the school's cus- 
todians. Keeping the school clean 
and neat is the main job of the busy 
custodians. A few of these jobs are 
keeping water fountains, sinks, and 
restrooms sanitary, sweeping the 
halls, dusting lockers, cleaning class 
rooms, and picking up trash. 

Keeping the grounds free from pa- 
per and trash, and mowing the 
school lawn are jobs that must be 
done often in the spring and sum- 
mer. Washington's custodial staff 
takes pride in keeping Washington 
a clean, pleasant building in which to 
work and study. 

Cooks at Washington High School 
are very important people too. Keep- 
ing Washington's hungry students 
and faculty well fed is their major 
task. With a staff of 30 cooks, approx- 
imately 1200 hot lunchers and 1500 
cold lunchers are served daily. 

Keeping a wide variety of good 
nourishing food to meet the daily de- 
mand is what Washington's cooks 
take pride in. 

HARD-WORKING COOKS such as these keep the cafeteria filled with de- 
lightful aromas and delicious foods. Nearly 2700 meals are prepared daily by 
these ladies. 


READY, WILLING, AND ABLE to serve the Senior Class are officers Jeanne 
Clevenger, secretary; Terry Pierson, sergeant-at-arms; Mark Doll, president; 
John Schmitt, vice-president; Debbie Pugh, treasurer; and Bob Jones, sergeant- 

Class elections started off a busy 
year for Washington seniors. Regular 
primary elections were held with 
each candidate giving a campaign 
speech which his party promised to 
live up to if elected. Among the many 
campaign promises were a collection 
of articles for American soldiers in 
Vietnam, a composite senior class pic- 
ture, a computer dance, and the plac- 
ing in the school shrine of the names 
of Continentals killed in action since 
World War II. 

In order for the senior officers to 
perform their jobs properly, an exec- 
utive committee was appointed. This 
committee assisted the officers on 
each of their campaign promises. 

The third annual Continental "500" 
was another of the activities spon- 
sored by the Senior Class. There was 
dancing after the race on the school 
parking lot with Sir Winston and the 
Commons providing the music. All 
profits went to the Senior Class schol- 
arship fund. 

All these activities came to an ex- 
citing close on June 5, when 344 sen- 
iors marched in procession in gradua- 
tion at the Hilton U. Brown Theatre. 
A member of the school board, Mrs. 
John Alexander, gave the commence- 
ment address. 

Senior Glass sponsors many projects, activities 

SENIOR CLASS STEERING Committee members who did 
their part to help this year are David Crane, Peggy Gamlin, 
Gail Horner, and Mark Doll. 

25588 assa" 

SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE Committee members Gina 
Louden, David Crane, Arlene Kitchens, and Susan Foist 
wforked long hours to help plan many senior activities this 


DEBORAH LYNN ABP:LL— Washinglonians. 

ELZIE STEPHEN ABNEY— Jr. Ked Cross, Kifle Team, Track 

Manager, C/COL. ROTC, Drill Team. Chess Club, Continental 

"500", All-Slar Rifle Team, French Club. 
JANET GAY ABNEY— January Graduate. 
KEITH ADAMS— Engish Major. 

MARGARET KUTH ATKINS— Nalional Honor Society, Chess Club. 

GEORGE ALEXANDER— Student Council Vice-President, Letter- 
men's Club, National Honor Society, Junto Club, Boys' S'.ate, 
Science Club, Junior Achievement, Junior Revue, POST, Re- 
serve Basketball, Tennis, Junior Prom King, Debate Club, In- 
teract, Student Council Workshop, Junior Class Executive Com- 
mittee, Senior Class Social Committee, National Student Coun- 
cil Conference, NFL, Junior and Senior Class President Can- 
didate, Student Leadership Luncheon, Continental "500", Lilly 
Scholarship Winner. 

DOROTHY ALLEN— English Major. 


JERRY ANDERSON— English Major. 


MARY KATHLEEN APPLEGATE— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, 

DCE Club. 
RITA YVONNE ARTERBURN— Student Council, Washingtonians, 

Junior Red Cross, Orchestra, Junior Revue. 

HARRY ALLEN ATTKISSON— Lettermens Club, Freshman Foot- 
ball, Wrestling, Track, Cross Country, Band. 

JERRY WAYNE AUSTIN— Lettermen's Club, SURVEYOR. Foot- 
ball, Wr<?stling, Tennis, C/Sgt. ROTC. 

GARY BAKER— English Major. 

MARLENE KAY BAKER — Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Thespians, 
Business Club Historian, Speech Contests, Liberty Belles. 


THERESA BALES— English Major. 

DARRELL WAYNE BALL— Student Council, Lettermen's Club. 
Future Teachers Club. Junior Red Cross, Colonial Chorus. Con- 
tinentalaires. Bowling League, Junto Club, Junior Achieve- 
ment, Junior Revue, Football, Wrestling, Thespians, Junior 
Prom King Candidate, Music Honor Award, Baseball, Boys' 
Concert Club. Sing-Out '66. 

PATRICIA I. BALLARD— Washingtonians. 

JUNIOR ATHLETE Georjje McGinnis finds a novel 
way to amuse himself at a pep session. 

NANCY CAROL BANDY— Student Council, Washingtonians, Fu- 
ture Teachers Club, Junior Ked Cross, Colonial Chorus, Or- 
chestra, Junior Achievement, Junior R«vue, Bible Club. Con- 
tinental Choralcttes, Future Nurses' Club. 

DANNY L. BARNETT— Student Council, Latin Club, Junto Club, 
Junior Achievement, Golf, Debate Club. 

DANA L. BARRETT— Cheerblock. Y-Teens. 



JOHN BATIC— Latin Club, Chess Club, Intramural Basketball. 
EDWARD J. BECKER— Colonial Chorus, Continentalaires, Boys' 

Concert Club. 
ZONA BEELER— English Major. 

JEFFRY L. BELL— Basketball. 
GARY BLAIR— English Major. 
DONALD BLAKEY— English Major. 
LINDA BLAY — Library Assistant. 


CHARLENE E. BLEVINS — Washingtonians, Junior Revue, 

Quill and Sfroll, Journalism Workshop. 
RITA BOBO— English Major. 
BROOKIE DIANE BOLTON— Washingtonians. 
ROCKY BOYD— English Major. 

NORMA LEE BOYKIN— Washingtonians, Y-Teens, Junto Club. 

DAVID BRACKEN— English Major. 

MICHAEL BRADLEY — Lettermen's Club Treasurer, Varsity Foot- 
ball, Candidate for Senior Class Officer, Interact President, 
Shrine All-Star Game. 

MARTA LYNN BRANSON— Student Council, Washingtonians, 
National Honor Society, Jr. Red Cross, Colonial Chorus, Sci- 
ence Club, ROTC Sponsor, Military Ball Queen Candidate, May 
Queen Candidate, Debate Club. 

ELIZABETH BRAY— Cheerblock, Y-Teens, Jr. Red Cross, Junior 

RONALD LEE BREWINGTON— Math Award, "500" Festival Art 

Award, Continental "500". 
JACQUELINE BRIANT— Washingtonians, Liberty Belles. 
DEBORAH BROWN— English Major. 

DIANE BROWN— English Major. 

GARY BROWN— English Major. 

JAMES BROWN— English Major. 

IN THE PROCESS of teaching geometry Mr. Counts 
finds it is sometimes hard to concentrate on the class. 




BONALD E. BROWN— Basketball, Football, and Track Student 

Manager, C/Cpl. ROTC, Junior Revue. 
PAMELA BRYANT— English Major. 

JAMES BUNTIN — Student Council, Junior Achievement. 


LINDA KAY BUTCHER— Washinglonians, Cheerblock, Jr. Re<l 

Cross Secretary and Treasurer, Future Nurses' Club, Nurses' 

Asst. Perfect Attendance Award. 
LEONARD CANNON— Lettermen's Club President, Basketball, 

Football, Track, Shrine All-Star Game. 



LINDA LOUISE CARTER— Student Council, Washinglonians, Or- 
chestra, Homecoming Queen Court, May Queen Court, Senior 
Class Social Committee. 

JOYCE ANN CARUTHERS— Washinglonians, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, 
Jr. Red Cross, Junior Achievement, Gym Award. 

WILLIAM ROSS CAULDWELI^-National Honor Society, State 
Scholarship Finalist, Representative of GWHS in Youth Ap- 
preciation Week. 

REBECCA MARIE CEDARS — Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Colon- 
ial Chorus, Junior Revue, Thespians, National Forensic League, 
Library Asst. Girls' Concert Club. 


JEANNE KAY CLEVENGER— Student Council Treasurer, Wash- 
ingtonians, Junto Club, Junior Achievement, POST, 
Quill and Scroll, Jr. Class Treasurer, Sr. Class Secretary, Jr. 
Prom Queen Candidate, Jamboree Queen Candidate, Track 
Queen Candidate, May Queen Candidate. 

PAMELA ANN CLONCE— English Major. 

DANNY LEE CLOUD— Student Council, National Honor Society, 
Latin Club, Continentalaires, Boys' State, Junior Revue, Thes- 
pians, Jr Prom King Candidate, Summer Workshop, Westside, 
Optimist Youth Appreciation Week Award, Youth Looks at 
Literature TV Panel, Continental 

JERALD LEE COFFMAN— Latin Club, Rifle Team, ROTC Battal- 
ion Cmdr. C/LTC, 3rd Place Continental "500 ", ROTC Drill 
Team, N.F.L. 

DWIGHT A. COLE— Lettermen's Club. Freshman, Reserve, Varsity 
Basketball, C/Sgt. ROTC. 

PAULETTA COLE— Washingtonians, DCE. 

LINDA COOK— English Major. 


THE ELUSIVE "Spirit of '65" was finally captured at 
the Continentals' Sectional pep session. 



TOM CORY— English Major. 

ALMEDIA DIANNE COVINGTON— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, 
Y-Teens, May Queen Court, DCE, VICA, Future Nurses' Club, 
Candidate for Honors Abroad Program. 

MARTHA ALICE COX— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Latin Club, 
Jr. Red Cross, Continentalaires, Junior Revue, POST, May 
Queen Candidate, Music Honor Award, Liberty Belles, Con- 
tinental Choralettes, Sing Out "66, Continental "jOO". 

DAVID T. CRANE— Student Council, President of the National 
Honor Society, Junto Club, Freshman Basketball, Band, State 
Scholarship Finalist, Continental "500" Steering Comittee, Sen- 
ior Class Executive Board, Youth Appreciation Award, Vice- 
President Interact Club, Continental "500" Winner. 

ELAINE M. CRAWFORD— Student Council, Washingtonians, Jr. 

Red Cross, Bowling League, Cadet Teaching. 
MARGIE CRIGGER— SURVEYOR, Continental "500", Government 

Leadership Conference, May Queen Candidate. 
DONNA CRIPE— English Major. 
R. L. CRUTCHER— English Major. 


DOLLY ANN CUMMINGS— Washingtonians, DE, DECA Club. 
JOHN CHARLES CURRY— Rifle Team, Boys' Concert Club, C/LT. 
SANDRA CURTS— English Major. 

MARCIA KAY DAVENPORT— Student Council, Washingtonians, 
National Honor Society, Girls' State Delegate, Band, Cadet 
Teaching, ROTC Sponsor, May Queen Candidate, Military Ball 

DARRELL DEAKIN— Football. Track, Continental "500". 

CAROLYN DEATON— English Major. 

LORETTA DILLON— Gym Assistant. 

MARK BRUCE DOLL— Sgt.-at-Arms for Student Council, Letter- 
men's Club, Junto Club, Freshmen Football, Reserve Football, 
Varsity Football, Wrestling, Junior Class Sergeant at Arms. 
Senior Class President, Candidate for Junior Prom King, Opti- 
mist Youth Appreciation Awaid, Steering Committee for Con- 
tinental "500", Interact Club, Continental "500" Winner. 

LARRY DOWNING— English Major. 

CAROL DUDLEY— English Major. 

PAMELA DUDLEY— English Major. 

THIS DOOR to Room 208 was the winner in the Christ- 
mas decoration contest. The contest was sponsored by 
the Student Council. 

MARY DUNCAN— English Major. 

ROBERT DUNCAN— English Major. 

JANET DURHAM— English Major. 



Junior Achieve- 

Latin Club Vice- 


PRISCILLA ANN P^DWAKDS — Washinglonians, 
ment. Liberty Belles. 

Cheerblock, National Honor Society Treasurer, 
President, (Jirls' Stale Delegate, Science Club, NFL, Future, 
Nurse's Club, Junior Class Executive Committee, Honor's 
Abroad Candidate, May (|ueen Court, Scholarshii) Key Award. 

PAUL DWIGHT FAIR— Bowling League, Junto Club, Band, Intra- 
mural Basketball. 



PATTY ANNE FINN— Student Council. Washingtonians, 

Red Cr4)ss, Nurse's Assistant. 
DELORIS FISHER— English Major. 


BEVERLY SUE FLEMING— Washingtonians, Majorette, Band, 

Pon Pom Girl, News Top Teen Representative. 
SUSAN KAY FOIST— Washingtonians Vice-President, Cheerblock, 

Colonial Chorus, Junto Club Secretary, Track ({ueen Candidate. 

Homecoming (|ueen ('andidate. May (iueen Candidate, Senior 

Class Executive Committee. 
JO ANN FRANCIS— English Major. 

JANET ELAINE FRUITS— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Latin 
Club, Junior Red Cross, Colonial Chorus, DCE, VICA, Future 
Nurse's Club, (iirls' Concert Club. 

PAMELA JOYCE FUELL— English Major, Washingtonians. 

DONNA FAYE GADDIS— Washingtonians. Cheerbblock., J u n i o r 
Red Cross, Colonial Chorus Secretaiy, Coniinentalaires, Orches- 
tra, Junior Revue, Thesi)ians, Homecoming Queen Candidate, 
May Queen Candidale, Music Department Award, Ayres Fashion 

THERESE ANNE GAMBRALL— Washinglonians. Naticmal Honor 
Society, SURVEYOR. Thespians, May Queen Court, Exercise 
In Knowledge, Youth Looks at Literature, Continental "500" 
Chairman, Teen Star Reporter, Senior Class Committee. 

PEGGY PATRICIA GAMLIN— Student Council Secretary. Wash- 
ingtonians, Cheerblock President, Future Teachers Club, Y- 
Teens, Science Club, Jr. Achievement, Jr. Revue Usher, Track 
Queen Candidate, Jamboree Queen Candidal" Bible Club. 

JANIE GIBBS— English Major. 

REBECCA GOFF— English Major. 

SUZANNE GOFF— English Major. 

SAM WILLIAMS leads tho hippies during the Contin- 
ental Yell-In. 


LARRY GOINS— English Major. 

PAULA LOUISE GOLC— Student Council, Washinglonians, Cheer- 
block, Junto Club, DCE. 



VERNON RAY GRAY— English Major. 

JAN H. GROVES — Washingtonians, WIFE Representative. 

RANDALL GRUCA— Englisli Major. 

JIM CHAFFIN and Becky Trout relax during a short 
break at rehearsal for "The Diary of Anne Frank." 

REBECCA ANNE GUFFY— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Jr. Red 
Cross, Colonial Chorus, Science Club, Junior Revue, SURVEY- 
OR, Quill and Scroll, Thespians. Continental "oOO". Liberty 
Belles, Capers Student Show, Sing-Out. 

ANNA GUNDERSON— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Junto Club, 
DCE, Nurse's Assistant. 

GREGORY HAGAN— English Major. 

BEULAH HALCOMB— English Major. 

LINDA KAY HALI^-Washingtonians. 

RICKIE HALL— Science Club, C/CAPT. ROTC, Rifle Team, Drill 
Team, Color Guard. 


BARBARA HANCOCK— English Major. 

KARLA HANSEN— Cheerblock, Junior Achievement. 

LAVADA LOUISE HARP— Science Club, Debate Club, NFL, Up- 
ward Bound. 

BERTHA HARRIS— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Y-Teens. 

DAVID HARRIS— Student Council. Colonial Chorus, Junior Ach- 
ievement, Wrestling, Track, Cross Country, Tennis, Band, In- 
tramural Basketball, Continental "500", DE, Drum and Bugle 

RICHARD C. HARRISON— Orchestra, Intramural Basketball. 

PATRICIA LEE HATTIEX— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Y-Teens, 

JACK HAZELWOOD — Junior Achievement, Senior Day Commit- 
tee, Continental "500" Rules & Regulations Committee, Rose 
Poly Engineering Workshop Delegate. 

BARBARA KATHERINE HENSON— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, 
Bowling League. 

EDDIE HENSON— English Major. 

SANDRA JEAN HERALD— Washingtonians, Jr. Red Cross, Colo- 
nial Chorus, Junior Revue, Continental Choralettes, Sing-Out. 
SHERRY HIMES— English Major. 



counts money collected from yearbook sales. 

DEBBIE ANN HOFFMAN— WashiiiRloniaiis, Chcerblock, Latin 

DARYL HOOD— English Major. 

GAIL HORNER- President of Student Council, Wasinfitonians, 
National Honor Society, Varsity Cheerleader, Junto Club, Girl's 
State, Jr. Prom Queen, Homecoming Queen Court, Jamboree 
Queen, May Queen, Cheerleading Workshop, Student Council 
Workshop, DAR Award, Allrustia Merit Award. 

MARTHIA HOUSTON— Nurse's Club, Colonial Chorus. 

LILLIAN L. HUDSON— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, CGAA. 


RUSSELL DOUGLAS HUTTON— Student Council, Latin Club, Jun- 
ior Red Cross, Junto Club, Junior Achievement, Track, Cross 
Country, Committee and Participant for the Continental "500", 
Interact, State Scholarship Qualifier. 


WILMER H. ISENHOWER— English Major. 

RICHARD L. JACOBS— Latin Club, Orchestra, Junior Revue, 

Freshman Football, Mount Vernon Strings, Continental "500", 

President of Chess Club, Music Workshop. 
BELINDA JARED— English Major. 

MICHAEL JEFFERS— Student Council, Bowling League, Science 
Club, Chess Club. 

GLORIA ANN JENKINS— Washingtonians. 

RONALD KEITH JENNISON— Student Council, Lettermen's Club, 
Junior Red Cross, Vice-President Junto Club, Junior Achieve- 
ment, Cross Country, Junior Class Vice-President, Junior Prom 
King Candidate, Baseball. 

BETTY ANN JOHNSON— English Major. 

CYNTHIA JONES— Washingtonians, Cheerblock. 
ESTHER JONES— English Major. 
MARY BETH JONES— English Major. 

ROBERT ALLEN JONES— Vice-President Lettermen's Club, Fresh- 
man, Reserve and Varsity Basketball, Freshman, Reserve, and 
Varsity Football, Track, Candidate for Sgt.-at-Arms for Jun- 
ior Class, Senior Class Sgl-at-Arms, Interact Club. 

SHARON E. JONES— Washingtonians, DCE Vice-President. 

SARAH JORDEN— Symphony, Continental Choralcttes, Student 
Variety Show. 

DIXIE LEE JOSEPH— Washingtonians, Cheerblock. Junior Red 
Cross, DCE, VICA, DCE Reporter. 



DIANE JUPITER— English Major. 
WILLIAM KADEL— English Major. 
SANDRA ALENE KELLAR— Washingtonians. 
LINDA MAE KAYS— English Major. 


GREGORY KENT— English Major. 

LINDA DARLENE KIRKHAM— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Jun- 
ior Red Cross. 

GEORGIA ELLEN KITCHEL — Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Science 
Club, Upwards Bound Program. 

ARLENE FAY KITCHENS— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Junior 
Red Cross, Junto Club, Concert Club, Senior Class Executive 

DALE L. KOONS— Vice-President National Honor Society, Pres- 
ident Junto Club, Freshman Basketball, Reserve Football, En- 
gineering Institute, Interact, NFL, Exercise In Knowledge, 
State Scholarship Finalist. 

LARRY ALLEN KUSZMAUL— Science Club President, Continental 
"500", Department Assistant. 

MARY KATHERINE LAFEVERS— Washingtonians, National Hon- 
or Society Secretary, Future Teachers Club President, Colonial 
Chorus, Junior Revue, ROTC Sponsor, Continental "500", 
Honors Abroad Finalist, Military Ball Queen Candidate, Busi- 
nessmen's Plaque for Scholarship. 

MARY JOAN LAMBERT— English Major. 

Rifle Team City Champions Letter Winner, Drill Team, Con- 
tinental "500". 



KAREN GAIL LEACH— Cheerblock, Junior Red Cross, Colonial 

Chorus, Bowling League, Track Queen Court. 
REBECCA ANN LEWIS— Student Council, Washingtonians, Latin 

Club President, Junior Red Cross, Junior Revue, Senior Class 

KATHY SUE LIGON— English Major. 
WILLIAM LOFTUS— English Major. 

TOMMY L. LOGUE— English Major. 

JOANNA LYNN LONG— English Major. 

SHARON KAY LONG — English Major. 

HOMECOMING Queen candidate Debbie Pugh smiles 
happily while Danny Cloud escorts her to the car. 





REGINA LOUDEN— Student Council, Washinstonians, Colonial 
Chorus, SITKVEYOK, News Bureau Chief, Senior Class Execu- 
tive Committee. 


Byrdsong take position for another cheer during the 
Continental Yell-In. 

DANIEL J. MADDOX— student Council, Orchestra, Science Club, 
Baseball, Band, Space Winner of Science Seminar, Continental 
"500" Chairman. 

JANET MANCO— English Major. 

JOHN MARTH— Football. Chess Club. 

DANNY MARTIN— English Major. 

DUANE MASSEY— English Major. 
KEITH LESLIE MAY— English Major. 

MIKE THOMAS McCOY— Lcttermen's Club, Bowling League, Base- 
EFFIE MAY McDAMON— English Major. 
JACKIE SUE McDONALD— English Major. 

HERBERT McFARLAND— English Major. 

JAMES McGEE— Lettermen's Club, Junior Red Cross, Basketball, 

Track, Basfball. 
STEVE McGILL— English Major. 
MARGARET ANN MEACHAM— Washingtonians, Bowling League. 

HOWARD A. MEHL— English Major. 

FRANK MILES— English Major. 

ALOYSIUS M. MILLER— Intramural Basketball, Continental "aOO' 




TERRY MILLER — Student Council, Washingtonians, Jr. Red 

Cross, Junto Club. 
MARY MINK— English Major. 
SHELIA MORROW— Washingtonians, Colonial Chorus, Bowling 

L«ague, National Forensic League. 

JOYCE ANN MOSIER— Washingtonians, Continental "500" Tic- 
ket and Pit Const. Committee. 

HENRY MOSLEY— English Major. 

PAUL MOTLEY— Printing staff. Intramural Basketball. 

JOHN PHILLIP LEE MOTSINGER— Student Council, Colonial 
Chorus, Intramural Basketball, Continental "500". 

CAROL JOANIE MUNN— Washingtonians. 

BILL MURPHY— English Major. 

SUE MURPHEY— English Major. 

TONY NAPOLEON— Student Council, Lettermen's Club, Orches- 
tra, Junior Revue, Wrestling, Cross Country, Golf, Band, 
National Forensic League, Symphonette. 

BERT NEFF— Reserve Wrestling. 

OTHA RINE NETTLES— Student Council, Washingtonians, Jr. 

Red Cross. 
TERRY NOLAND— Varsity Football, Lettermen's Club. 
ELNER NORRIS— English Major. 


PENNY KELLENE PACE— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Pep Club, 

Continental "500", Colonial Chorus. 
JIMMIE WAYNE PACK— Student Council, Basketball, Football, 

Track, Intramural Basketball. 
JUDY PAINE— Washingtonians, DE. 

WASHINGTON PUPILS show mixed emotions in can- 
did shot of a typical class. 

JOYCE PARKER— English Major 

JUDY DIANA PATTON— Washingtonians, Colonial Chorus, Bowl- 
ing League, Junto Club, Continental "500". 

LINDA PEARCY — Washingtonians, Ben Davis Library Club and 
History Club, Continental "500". 



JOANNE PEARL — English Major. 

LINDA BAILEY PEARSON— Washingtonians President, National 
Honor Society, Future Teachers Club, Bowling League, Junior 
Class Executive Board, Senior ('lass Compulor Dance Coinmil- 
tee. Continental Choralettes, Continental "50(1", Cadet Teach- 

CILBERT ALAN PERSON— Lettermen's Club, Junior Achievement, 
Wrestling, Track, Cross Country, Band, Boys' Glee Club, Con- 
tinental "500". 

MIKE LEE PHELPS— Bowling League, Science, Junior Revue. 

JAMES PHILLIPS— English Major. 


TERRY LEE PIERSON— Student Council Secretary Candidate, Na- 
tiottal Honor Society, Colonial Chorus Co-President, Continen- 
talaires. Junto Club, Junior Revue, Thespians President, Jun- 
ior Class President, Senior Class SBt-at-Arms, Debate Club, 
Drama Workshop at Michigan State, Poetry Reading Contest 
Winner, Speech Contest Ribbons, Exercise in Knowledge, Youth 
Looks at Literature, Anti-Crime City Council, Senior Class 
Nominating Committee, NCTE Alternate, Boys' Concert Club, 
National Forensic League, Interact Club, Sing Out '66. 

DANIEL EDWIN PIPER— Bowling League. 

HOWARD DANIEL PIPES— Lettermen's Club, Junior Achievement. 
Wrestling, Track, Cross Country, Band, Intramural Basketball. 

PAM PIPES— English Major. 

CAROL JEAN POPCHEFF— S t u d e n t Council, Washingtonians, 
Cheerblock, C.G.A.A., Junior Red Cross, Orchestra, Junior Re- 
vue, Mount Vernon Strings, Symphonette, Gym Assistant, 
Sing Out '66, Pop Concert, Capers, Continental "500". 

GARY LEE POORE— Intramural Basketball, C/SGT. ROTC. 

RICHARD DALE PRIEST— Intramural Basketball, Continental 
"500", Department Assistant, Printing Staff. 

DEBORAH ANN PUGH— Student Council, Washingtonians, Co- 
President Colonial Chorus, Conlinentalaires, Junto Club, Jun- 
ior Revue, Thespians, Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class 
Treasurer, Track Queen Candidate, Junior Prom Queen Court, 
Homecoming Queen Court, May Queen Candidate, Optimist 
Club Award. 

SANDRA KAY QUALITZA— Washingtonians, Junior Red Cross, 
DECA Secretary. 

JAMES EARL QUALLS— National Honor Society, Printing Staff. 

RAYMOND EARL QUALLS— National Honor Society. Printing 

STANLEY QUALLS— Lettermen's Club, Football. Track, Cross 
Country, Intramural Basketball. 

THOMAS RAGLAND— Lettermen's Club, Football, Intramural Bas- 


BARBARA RANKIN— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, DECA. 

GLORIA JEAN RASDALL— Washingtonians, Cheerblock. Y-Teens. 
Junto Club, Girls' Glee Club. 

D E B R A RAY — Washingtonians, Liberty Belles, Symphonette. 
Spring Musical, Symphony. 

SENIOR G.\IL HORNER speaks at an all-school con- 
vocation during senior elections. 



MRS. GRACE ARVIN, Guidance Office clerk, spends 
countless hours working on IBM code sheets. 

PATRICIA ANN REID— Student Council, Junior Acievement, Jun- 
ior Revue, POST, Band, DECA Club President. 


JOHNNY GLEN RICHIE— Rifle Team, C/Maj. ROTC, Rifle Team 
City Champions Letter Winner, Drill Team. 

JESSE EUGENE RISK— Bowling League. 

STANLEY RIVERS— English Major. 

STEVEN ROGER ROARK— Art Award for Post Oftice Contest. 

DANIEL W. ROBBINS— Student Council. Junior Achievement, 

Football, Interact, Continental "oOO", Intramural Basketball. 

Printing Staff. 

JOHN WARREN ROBERSON— Leltermen's Club, Track, C r o s s 


THOMAS ALAN ROLLINGS— Interact, Boys" Concert Club. 

DEBORAH S. ROUSE— Washing. onians, Che«rblock, Y-Teens, Col- 
onial Chorus. Track Queen Candidate, (xirls' Concert Club. 

JOHN HOWARD ROWE— English Major. 

RUSSELL ANDRE HUE — Student Council, Junior Red Cross, Jun- 
to Club, Junior Achievement, DE Historian, Regional Winner 
in Sales Demonstration. 

ROBERT A. RUSH— Basketball Manager, Freshman Football, Boys' 
Concert Club, DECA Treasurer, Interact, Intramural Basket- 

JOSEPH WILLIAM SCHAFFER— Latin Club, Colonial Chorus, 
Football, State Scholarship Finalist. 

JOHN FRANCIS SCHMITT— Student Council Advisory Board, 
Colonial Chorus, Editor-in-Chief of the SURVEYOR, Quill and 
Scroll, Senior Class Vice-President, Journalism Workshop, Col- 
umbia Press Project Feature and News Story Awards, Interact. 

DENNIS LEE SCHRODER— Lettermens Club, Football, Wrestling, 
Track, Baseball, Interact, Senior Class Social Committee. 

PAMELA SCRIVEN— English Major. 

GARY SELLARS — Science Club, Junior Achievement, Cross Coun- 
try, Baseball, DE. 

IRMA D. SHAFFER— Student Council, Washingtonians, Y-Teens, 
Junior Red Cross, Junior Revue, Band, Business Club, Pep 

CHARLES E. SHAW— Lettermen's Club, Freshman Basketball, 
Freshman Football, Baseball, Intramural Basketball. 

LINDSAY ALAN SHAW— Student Council, Lettermen's Club, 
Latin Club, Junior Red Cross, Science Club, Junior Revue, 
Freshman Basketball, Football, Track, Junior Class Sgt.-at- 
Arms, Concert Band, Drum and Bugle Corps, Science Seminar, 
Continental "500", Junior Prom Chairman, Senior Committee, 
Pep Band. 

CAROLYN J. SHEPHERD— English Major. 



SHIRLEY SHINGLETON— Washinglonians, Cheeibloik, Jr. lUd 

Visual Asst. 

GERALD SIGLER— English Major. 

LINDA KAYE SIMMONS— Washiimtonians, Cheerblotk, .Ir. Red 
Cross, DCE, Nurse's Assistant. 


CAROL SIMS— Student Council, Cheerblock, .Ir. Red Cross, Bowl- 
ing League, DCK, VICA Member. 

GEORGE WKSTLEY SMITH— Orchestra, ( /Cpl. KOT( , Band. 

JUDITH KAYE SPEAR— Student Council, Washinglonians, Cheer- 
block, Colonial Chorus, Varsity and Reserve Cheerleader, Post 
Staff, HomecominK CJueen Court, Track ({ueen Court, Jr. Prom 
Queen Court, Jamboree Queen Candidate, May Queen Court, 
Cheerleading Workshop, Continental **500" Othcial, Girls' Con- 
cert Club. 

KANCY KAY SPEARS— Student Council, Washinglonians, Jr. Red 
Cross, Junto Club, Business Club, May Queen Candidate. 


DARLENE JEAN SPRINGER— Student Council, Washinglonians 
Future Teachers Club, Jr. Red Cross, Head Majorette, Orches- 
tra, Junior Achievement, Junior Revue, Symphonette, Band, 
Mount Vernon Strings, Continental "500" Olhcial, Track Queen 
Candidate, May Queen Candidate, Music Workshop, Majorette 
Workshop, Sr. Class Officer Candidate, Concert Misli-ess for 
Band, All-City High School Band and Orchestra. 

JOHN STANLEY— English Major. 

HELEN STARKEY— Washinglonians, Y-Teens, Jr. Red Cross. 

Junto Club. 
RITA ANN STARRETT— Student Council, ('heerblock, Jr. Red 


SILVIE STINSON— English Major. 

DRINDA KAY STREET— Student Council, Washinglonians, Cheer- 
block, Christmas Carol Candidate, Track Queen Candidate, Gold 
Key Art Award. 

ROBERT L. STRICKER — Junior Achievement, Interact, State 
Scholarship Finalist, Debate Workshop. 


SMILING MARGARET WILSON is escorted by Ross 
Cauldwell to the awaiting car after the crowning of the 
Homecoming Queen. 

DEBORAH GAIL SUMMERLOT— Student Council, Washinglonians, 
Orchestra, May Queen Candidate, Social Committee of Senior 

DANIEL TALBERT— English Major. 


GENEVA RUTH TALBERT— Washinglonians, Cheerblock, Colonial 



ALICE TAYLOR— English Major. 

DEBORAH ANN TAYLOR— Student Council, Washingtonians, Jr. 

Red Cross, Jr. Achievement. 
JOSEPH G. TAYLOR— Jr. Red Cross, Track, Cross Country, 

ROTC, Gold Key Art Award. 
DENNIS YATES— English Major. 

PAM TAYLOR— English Major. 

DONNA TETRICK— English Major. 

VICKIE RAE THOMAS— Washingtonians, Department Assistant. 

CAROLE THOMPSON— English Major. 

JAMES TIMMONS— English Major. 
BRENDA TRENT— English Major. 
LARKY TRIMBLE— Junto Club, Science Club. 


ROY TYLER— English Major. 


JOHN VANCE— Lettermen's Club, Baseball, Cadet Teaching. 

BEVERLY VAN METER— Student Council, Washingtonians, 

National Honor Society, Girl's Concert Club. 
DEBKA VILES— English Major. 

WINNIFRED WAGGONER— Washingtonians, May Queen Court. 

CARL WALTZ— English Major. 

ROSEANN WARD— English Major. 

BAREATHA WATSON— Student Council, Washingtonians, Cheer- 
block, C.G.A.A., Y-Teens, Business Club. 

MARION EUGENE WELLS— Latin Club, Orchestra, Band, Sym- 
phonette. Drum and Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Audio-Visual 


PAUSING FOR A CHAT in the library are cadet 
teachers Sandra Williams, Beverly Van Meter, John 
Vance, and Jean Springer. 



DAVID EUGENE WENZ — Colonial Chorus, Boys' Concert Club. 
MARGIE WESSEL— English Major. 
PAUL WHITE— English Major. 

DENNIS E. WICKMAN — Science Club, Junior Revue, Bible Club, 
Sing-Out '66, Boys' Concert Club. 


JEROL D. WILLIAMS— Football, Tennis. 

RAYMOND F. WILLIAMS — National Honor Society, .Junior 
Achievement, Basketball, Track, C/Maj. ROTC. 

SANDRA KAY WILLIAMS— Student C o u n c i 1, Washing'.onians, 
Cheerblock, Future Teachers Club, Junior Revue, French Club, 
Safety Club, Continental "500" Rules & Regulations Commit- 
tee, Cadet Teaching, Continental "500" Public Relations, Com- 

JOHN WILLIAMSON— English Major. 

LINDA LEE WILLIAMSON— Student Council, Washinglonians, 

Cheerblock, Jr. Red Cross, Junior Achievemeni, Junior Prom 

Queen Candidate. 
PAUL WILLIAMSON— English Major. 
CONSTANCE LEE WILLIS— Washingtonians, Continental ".500" 

Ticket Committee. 

TOM WILLS— English Major. 

MARGARET LOUISE WILSON— Student Council, Cheerblock, Col- 
onial Chorus, Junto Club, Reserve Cheerleader, Junior Ach- 
ievement, Homecoming Queen Court. 

MARVIN WILSON— English Major. 

OPHELIA WILSON— English Major. 

RAYMOND WING— English Major. 

DONNA LYNN WOLFF— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Orchestra. 
Junior Achievement, Band Symphonette. 

SHIRLEY WOODEN— Student Council, Cheerblock, Bowling 
League, Junior Class Assistant Secretary, Pholo Club, Lib- 
rary Assistant, D. E. 

BENNIE WOOTEN— English Major. 

STEPHEN WORKMAN— English Major. 

VICKI WRIGHT— English Major. 

GLORIA KAY YARYAN— Washingtonians, Cheerblock, Majorette 
Band, High School Representative for Tobias Studio. Cer.iticate 
of Merit Art Award, 2nd Place Award in the ".jOO" Festival 
of the Arts. 

JOHN TIMOTHY ZIGLER— Student Council, National Honor So- 
ciety, Colonial Chorus, Science Club, Reserve Baseball. 

THE CONTINENTAL BAND under the diroction of 
Mr. Ray Funk gives its contribution to "Spirit Week" 
during a rousing pep session. 


Row 1: Marsha Abbott, Linda A- 
bels, Danny Abney, Benita Adams, 
Pamela Adams, Jim Ahlemeyer, 
Daniel Albertson, Kathy Alexander. 

Row 2: Pamela Allen, Raymond 
Allen, Jerry Anderson, Andrew 
Armstrong, James Arnold, Ann- 
ette Artis, Roscetta Artist, Larry 

Row 3: Cathey Austin, Carolyn 
B a b e r, Marilyn Baber, Belinda 
Bailey. Joan Bailey, Rick Bailey, 
Ivan Baird, Jonathan Baker. 

Row 4: Karen Bandy, Wentford 
Bandy, Mike Barnes, Ronald 
Barnes, John Barnett, Bill Beard, 
Jimmy Beard, Tim Belton. 

Row 5: Lonnie Bennett, Norma 
Benson, Keith Beyerlein, Georgia 
Bobbitt, Steve Bohr, Phyllis Boles, 
Jim Boling, Rusty Borders. 

Row 6: Brenda Branson, Steve 
Brinsley, Terry Brown, Steve 
Brown, Brenda Bryant, Harold 
Bryant, Willie Bryant, Wilma Bry- 

Row 7: Charles Brydon, Ricky 
Burch, Daniel Burke, Richard 
Burkhart, Julius Butler, Margaret 
Byer, Denise Byrdsong, Connie Car- 

Row 8: Jim Carter, Kenneth Car- 
ter, Ranny Carter, Steven Carter, 
Amanda Castle, James Catania, 
Jim Chaffin, Walter Chambers. 

Row 9 : Sharon Chapman, Joe 
Childs, Jim Clements, Mike Cline, 
Rick Cloud, Lawanna Cobbs, Rose 
Cole, Dave Coleman. 

Row 10: Jackie Coleman, Marie 
Coleman, Pamela Coleman, John 
Compton, Beth Cook, Charles Cook, 
Margie Cook, Phyllis Cook. 

Row 11: Shirley Cornett, Kenneth 
Cox, Wanda Cox, William Cox, 
Susie Craft, Anthony Craig, Shirley 
Crane, Rhonda Creed. 

Row 12: Elizabeth Cross, Tina 
Cunningham, Phillip Curry, Dan- 
ny Daniels, Bonita Davis, Eddie 
Davis, Linda Davis, Becky Daugh- 



Row 1: Ray Dawson, Carla Day, 
Louis Day, Tracy Derek, Danny 
Derringer, Don Devinc, L o r e n 
DeWees«, Julie Dickman. 

Row 2 : Gary Dobbins, Blane Dod- 
son, Jim Dooley, Dennis Dorney, 
Margaret Doty, Don Dougherty, 
Larry Downing, Patricia Down- 

Row 3: Steven Downing, Frances 
Duncan, Michael Dunlop, Robert 
Dye, Albert Earl, Larry Edmonds, 
Windell Edmonds, Barbara Ed- 

Row 4 : Donald Edwards, Patricia 
Embry, Shelia Embry, Belinda 
England, Lois Englcrt, Linda Ever- 
hart, Michael Fain, Debbie Far- 

Row .>: Brenda Farmer. Patrick 
Farrell, Clemart Featherston, Scott 
Ferguson, Cheryl Fiscus. Randy 
Fishburn, Helen Flint, Darlene 

Row 6: Mike Foreman, Elaine 
Fout, Greg Fowler, Robert Frazer, 
Chuck Freije, Marilyn Freije, Tom 
Fi'«ije, Connie Gaddis. 

Row 7: Robert Gallagher, Dorris 

Garland, David (Jarr, Mary Gaster, 

Marilyn Gibbs, Billie Gill, Ronnie 
Gill, George Givens. 

Row 8: Sue Glassing, Linda Glov- 
er, Dusty Godbey, Gloria Goodwin, 
Donna Gorman, Lloyd Graves, 
Richard Graves, James Gray. 

Row 9: Jimmy Green, Roseann 
Green, Debbie Grider, Joe Griflin, 
John GriBin, Steve Gritlith, Linda 
Grimes, Bob Griner. 

Row 10: Alfreda Grubbs, Marcia 
Guess, Linda Guyse, Bobbie Haase, 
Carolyn Hall, Shirley Hantzis, 
Paul Harding, Franklin Hardy. 

Row 11: Gloria Harris, Herman 
Harris, Jerry Hart, Ray Hart, Pa- 
tricia Hatley, David Hawkins, 
James Hayes, Steve Haywood. 

Row 12: Janice Hellerbrand, Flora 
Hendern, Alfredia Henry, Linda 
Hensley, Trudy Hicks, Steve High- 
baugh, Linda Hightower, Nancy 



Row 1: Mary H o I 1 o w a y, Mona 
Hoover, Bob Hornaday, Juanita 
Hudson, Mike Hunt, Wanda Hun- 
ter, Barbara Huntley, Mary Jane 

Row 2: Tom Hyde, Brenda Isler, 
Beckie Jacobs, Mike Jared, Belinda 
Jenkins, Kenneth Jenkins, Bruce 
Johnson, Gregory Johnson. 

Row 3: William Johnson, Don 
Jones, Dorothy Jones, Ethel Jones, 
James Jones, Phillip Jones, Roy 
Jones, Sharon Jones. 

Row 4: Sarah Jordan, Eddie Jud- 
kins, Diane Jupiter. Beverly Kadel, 
Nick Karandos, Harold Keen, Mike 
Kellar, Marilyn Kerr. 

Row 5: Terry Kimble, Clyde King, 
Norman Kirk, Connie Knapp, Da- 
vid Knight, Ronnie Knox, Zoe 
Koch, Paul Koons. 

Row 6: Everett Kunzelman, Thom- 
as Land, Glenn Lanker, Earl Law- 
son, Phillip Leslie, Robert Leslie, 
Charlotte Lewis, Rhonda Lewis. 

r.ow 7: Richard Lewis, Debbie Lid- 
ille, Phillip Linden, Judy Lindsey, 
Gary Lish, Jesse Little, Pam Liv- 
ingston, Betty Lockhart. 

Row !S: Mary Logue, Doretta Long, 
Jackie Lott, Steven Lovell, Don 
Lowery, Linda Lucas. David Lyies, 
Jjandra Lyles. 

Row 9: Roberta McDamon, Peggy 
McElfresh, Claii-e McGill, George 
McGinnis, Robert McGlothlin, Rich- 
ard McLaughlin, Robert McMur- 
trey, Richard Malonoski. 

Row 10: Theresa Mann, James 
Marlett, Darlene Marsh, Maurine 
Martin, Wanda May, Donald May- 
berry, Ronald Mayberry, Margaret 

Row 11: Marilynn Meals, Raymond 
Medsker, Margaret Melson, Toni 
Melson, Rita Melton, Randy Miles, 
Carol Miller, Gary Miller. 

Row 12: Leslie Miller, Robert Mil- 
ler, Donna Minor, Larry Mintze, 
Barbara Mitchell, Terry Mooney, 
Bill Moore, Dennis Moore. 



Row 1: Linda Moore, Sharon Mor- 
gan, Debbie Mosier, Eric Moss, 
George Murff, Michael Musick, 
Dale Myers, Darlene Neely. 

Row 2: Chuck Nelson, Myron New- 
land, Robert Nobles, Joseph O'Dan- 
iel, Ruth O'Daniel, Mike Ogrizo- 
vich, Terry Orner, Carol Oswald. 

Row 3 : Ernest Otis, Carl Pack, 
David Palmer, Sonia Parrish, Rich- 
ard Pearson, Nancy Persinger, 
Ethel Person, Donald Phillips. 

Row 4: Gwen Phillips, Rodney 
Pickett, Anthony Pierce, Henry 
Pierce, Dennis Pike, Phillip Ping, 
Larry Porter, Gracie Posy. 

Row 5 : Alex Price, Sue Pritchett, 
Steven Proctor, Dornziller Rainey, 
Karen Raisr^or, Doris Ramsey, Sally 
RatlilT, Byron Roy. 

Row 6 : Ronnie Rcnner, Gerald 
Richardson, Kathy Riley, Vicky 
Rinehart, Rhonda Rivers, Carl 
Roach, Gary Roark, Patty Roberts. 

Row 7 : Virginia Robertson, Emma 
Robinson, Jessie Rogers, Joseph 
Rose, Ronald Rose, Karl Russell, 
Rose Sanders, Willie Scolt. 

Row 8: Keith Selby, Doug Semen- 
ick, Winnie S e m e n i c k, Michael 
Shanklin, Pam Shepherd, Paul 
Shepherd, James Shrador, Danny 

Row 1): Sharon Simmons, Brenda 
Skirvin, J. C. Slaven, Alonzo Smi- 
ley, Catherine Smith, Dan Smith. 
Georgia Smith, Linda Smith. 

Row 10: Marie Smith, Robert 
Smith, William Smith, Fred Sparks, 
David Spears, Mary Stamey, Deb- 
orah Starks, Joe Starling. 

Row 11: M o n a Starrelt, David 
Stevens, Winnie Stewart, Robert 
Stillwell, Jack Stowers, Nancy 
Strain, Lynda Strong, Charlenc 

Row 12: Robert Swinigan, T o m 
Taft, Susan Tate, Gregory Taylor, 
Phillip Taylor, Roger Taylor, San- 
dy Taylor, Richard Tharp. 



Row 1 : Robert Tharp, Bill Tho- 
mas, Benny Thompson, Deborah. 
Thompson, Jerry Thompson, Don- 
ald Tidd, Glenda Timmons, Edgar 

Row 2: Cathy Todd, Faye Tolar, 
Luelda Trieb, Leonard Troutman, 
William Troutman, Donna Tur- 
ner, William Turner, Ray Under- 

Row 3: Mark Unversaw, J i m 
Vaughn, Patricia Vaughn, Patri- 
cia Wainscott, Terry Ware, Cindy 
Warren, Nancy Warren, Elizabeth 

Row 4: Janelle Weaver, Roger 
Weaver, Chuck White, Larry 
While, Pam White, Paul White, 
Robert Whitfield, Joe Whitlow. 

Row 5 : Gary Whitney, Diane 
Wilhelm, Charles Williams, Dar- 
cella Williams, Donna Willliams, 
Eddie Williams, Jane Williams, 
Reggie Williams. 

Row 6: Thomas Williams, Donald 
Willis, Ronald Willis, Therese 
Willoughby, Esther Wilson, Lester 
Wimberly, Sharon Wimbleduff, 
Cliff Winnegar. 

Row 7: Deborah Wolfe, Debbie 
Woods, Cary Woodward, Donna 
Worland, Emanuel Wright, Patri- 
cia Young, Rosemarie ZeluiT, San- 
dy Zickefoose. 

Row ,S: 

William Blades, Jackson 
Ronnie Byers, Mike Camp- 

Row 9: Tim C a s h i o n, Walter 
Chambers, Joe Childs, Betty Coop, 
Willie Culpepper, Harry Davis, 
Linda Davis, Dennis Denson. 

Row 10: Robert Downey, Carl 
Easton, Bill Fleehearty, Johnnie 
Griffin, Paul Harding, Flora Hen- 
dern, Patti Hcndrickson, Charles 

Row 11: Betty Humphrey, Dwight 
Jones, Valarie Kimble, John King, 
Pam Livingston, Duane Lloyd, El- 
eonore Martin, Sue Murphy. 

Row 12 : Bradley Murray, Chuck 
Nelson, EIner Norris, Karen Pow- 
ell, Brenda Smith, Debbie Viles, 
Elizabeth Wilson, Jerry Wimble- 



Row 1: Sue Abels, Kathy Acco- 
mando, Johnny Adams, Pain 
Adams, John Ade, Kenneth Alberl- 
son, John Alford, Kristic Andino. 

Row 2: JoEIlen Ainuekle, Lucinda 
Arbuckle, Betty Aringrlon, Jack 
Armstrong, Rosonda Artist, Bar- 
bara Austin, Marjoric Babcock, 
Jennell Bade. 

Row 3 : Brenda Bailey, Deborah 
Bailey, Donna Bailey, Pamela Bai- 
ley, Kosetta Bailey, Barry Baire, 
Gwendolyn Baker, Patricia Ball. 

Row 4: Denny Bardash, Betty 
Barnes, Gladys Barnett, Earlene 
Barrett, Gary B a r r 1 c k, Becky 
Beaumont, Linda Beetem, Anna 

Row 5: Jerry Berry, Phyllis Bigf- 
liam, Kenneth Blackburn, Vicki 
Blackburn, Rita Blair, Linda 
■^lakely, Benjamin Blane, Karen 

Row 6: Beverly Bledsoe, Peggy 
Blevins, Marvin Bowman, Richard 
Bowman, Shirley Boyce, Dennis 
Bracken, Rhonda Branson, Nancy 

Row 7: Rodney Britton, Lawrence 
Brookins, Tom Brown, Walter 
Brown, Timmy Bruce, Irvin Bry- 
ant, James Brydon, David Bullock. 

Row s: Phyllis Bundy, Tabert Bur- 
den, Linda Burke, Kristina Bur- 
nell, Wanda Burns, Keith Builer, 
Connie Byers, Vickie Byers. 

Row 9: Lin Calhoun, Carl Camp- 
bell, James Canerday, Michael Car- 
roll, Deborah Carson, Booker Car- 
ter, Randy Carter, William Carter. 

Row 10: Pamela Caudill, Betty 
Chambers, Susie Chambers, Jeff 
Chandler. John Chandler, Sharon 
Chandler, Patty Chastain, Theresa 

Row 11: Cass Clark, Dennis Clark, 
Fred Clay, Jim Clevenger, Cathy 
Coats, Charles Coe, John Coffman, 
Mary Ann Cogswell. 

Row 12: Michael Cole, Ronald 
Cole, Valerie Cole, Carolyn Cole- 
man, Mark Coleman, Terry Collier, 
Mark Collins, Steve Collins. 



Row 1 : Phyllis Colvin, Melissa 
Combs, Stephen Conlin. Bendetta 
Conn, Nelda Conner, Anita Cook, 
Beverly Cook, Betty Cooper. 

Row 2: Mitchell Cope, Danny Cor- 
bin, Gilbert Covington, Geraldine 
Crumpton, Earlene Crutcher, Pam 
Cubel, Linda Curbeaux, Alberta 

Row 3: Reba Daniels, Bruce David, 
Martin Davis, Mary Davis, Kathy 
Deakin, J. L. Depew, Jack De- 
Weese, Walter Diaz. 

Row 4: Ruth Dillow, Denice 
Dooms, Harold Dorney, Chuck Dul- 
la, Jeanette Dunlop, Terry Dunn, 
Steve Durham, Steven Edmonds. 

Row 5: Patty Edwards, Calvin fil- 
ler, Jim Elliott, Sylvia Ellis, Ed- 
die Elston, Robert Everhart, Tony 
Ezman, Charlene Faulkner. 

Row 6: Theresa Ferguson, K e n- 
neth Fields, Sherry Fillmore, Kathy 
Finch, Betty Finney, Gary Fish- 
burn, Jack Fleming, Cathy Ford. 

Row 7: Terri Ford, Patricia Fos- 
ter, Tom Fox, Carol Frame, Billy 
Frazer, Melody Frazier, Bobby 
Frost, Kathy Fruits. 

Row S: Danny Fuell, Steven Ful- 
kerson, Linda Fulmer, Rex Gaddis, 
David Garner, Joyce Gearries, 
Sharon Gee, Juanita Gehlhausen. 

Row 9: Richard George, Judith 
Gerard, Terry Gibbs, Vicky Gilbert, 
Marearet Gipson, Lolita G i v e n s, 
Debbie Glass, Jeannette Glaze. 

Row 10: Rhonda Colder, Eugene 
Goodwin, Olivia Goodwin, John 
Gott, Brenda Graves, Walt Graves, 
Debbie Grider, Steve Griggs. 

Row 11: Ellen Grooms, Rhonda 
Grubb, Debbie Gruca, Jim Gruzin- 
•iky, Essie Hall, Margaret Hall, 
Steve Hall, Richard Halterman. 

Row 12: Jim Hampton, Harlis Al- 
exander, Cathy Harlow, Russell 
Harper, Brenda Harris, Robert 
Harris, Vickie Harris, Michael Har- 



Row 1: Kelvin Hart, Ronnie Hart, 
Barbara Hatfield, Carolyn Halzell, 
Bob Henderson, Steve Hendricks, 
Mike Henson, Linda Herring. 

Row 2: Debra Hewitt, B r e n d a 
Hicks, Linda Hicks, Connie Hig- 
gins, Cynthia Higgins, Kathy High- 
baugh, Patricia Highbaugh, Roger 

Row 3: Helen Hill, Randy Hilton, 
Tamara Hodges, Mel Hoffman, 
Sandra Hohlweg, Monterrio Holder, 
Tom Holmes, Sharon Hood. 

Row 4 : Sherry Howard, D o r r i s 
Howsen, Cathy Hughes, Donald 
Hutchinson, George Imhausen, 
Dean Isenhower, Roy J a r r e t t, 
Brenda Jenkins. 

Row 5: Tom Jennison, Charles 
Johnson, Sharia Johnson, Deborah 
Jones, Melissa Jones, Nathan 
Jones, Rosa Jones, William Jones. 

Row 6 : Margie Joseph, Joseph 
Earl, Richard Kays, Donna Kelly, 
Rodney Kendall, Alice Kennebrew, 
Velma Kenner, Debbie King. 

Row 7: Patty King, Kathy Kirk- 
h a m, Kathleen Klingler, Ernest 
Knox, Thomas Komlanc, Neal 
Koons, Agnes Kratoska, Wanda 

Row 8: Judy Latta, Robert Latta, 
Richard Law, Carol Lawson, David 
Lawson, Donna Lawson, Joyce 
Lawson, Patricia Leslie. 

Row 9 : Nina Lewis, Ron Lewis, 
Brenda Linthecome, Yvonne Lock- 
hart, David Long, Gene Louden, 
Dennis Lovell, David Lowery. 

Row 10: Jo Lyles, Steve Lynch, 
Danny McCarty, Wayne McClure, 
Shelia McCowan, Darrell McGow- 
an, Rickey Mcintosh, Marilyn Mc- 

Row 11: Pamela McMannis, Ev- 
erett McNeal, Alice Mackey, Tom 
Mahaney, Debbie Malanoski, Gary 
Manuel, Catherine Martin, Fred 


Row 12: Henry Martin, Marcie 
Martin, Markie Martin, Clark May, 
Marilyn Mayberry, Peggy Mears, 
Greg Meiring, Craig Melton. 



Row 1: Patricia Melton, Terry 
Menear, Dennis Mervar, Johnny 
Miles, Mike Miller, Sally Miller, 
Mary Milliner, Donald Mintze. 

Row 2 : D a r I e n e Mitehell, Mar- 
quita Mitchell, Alice Montgomery. 
Linda Montgomery, Brenda Moore, 
Donna Moore, Sue Moore, Shirley 

Row 3: Marlon Moss, George Mott, 
Jerry Murrell, Frank Myers, Al- 
lene Nelson, Norman Nelson, Wal- 
ter Nelson, Pat Newlln. 

Row 4 : Gary Newfort, Linda Nich- 
ols, Robert Nikolich, Breazeale 
Norris, Terry Norwood, Herman 
Oglesby, John Okey, Johnny Over- 
si reet. 

Row 5: Robert Owens, Barbara 
Page, Honey Palmer, Richard Pal- 
mer, Gary Parker, Kenneth Parks, 
David Parrott, Bobby Parsley. 

Row 6: Jackie Parsons, William 
Patrick, Debby Payne, Ronald 
Payne, David Pearcy, Loretta Peer- 
man, Robin Perkins, Rebecca Petty. 

Row 7: Clifford Phillips, Judy 
Phillips, Brenda Piatt, Ron Pink- 
ard, Judy Piper, Tony Pippin, 
Dennis Porter, David Powell. 

Row 8: Frances Pritchett, Roy 
Proctor, Gary Pryor, Corliss Rad- 
ford, Carl Rainey, Jerry Rector, 
Linda Reddy, Marcella Rhodes. 

Row 9: Chris Rich, Roger Richee, 
Gerald Richey, Harold Ridener, 
Otis Riggins, Richard Riley, Louise 
Robb, Carolyn Roberts. 

Row 10: Stella Robertson, Jerry 
Rollins, Glennis Rose, Kathy Rose, 
Robert Rose, Lasondra Ross, Rob- 
ert Ross, Odell Rowland. 

Row 11: Lanny Rue, Marie Sand- 
ers, William Sarvich, Janet Schaf- 
fer, Stuart Schepp, Penny Schor- 
eck. Melody Scott, Vicki Sedam. 

Row 12: Selma Sexton, Darlene 
Sharkey, Joy Shaw, Tom Sheeks, 
Richard Shepherd, Diane Shines, 
Carole Shreve, John Silcox. 



Row 1: Craig Silver, Carolyn Sil- 
verman, Freida Siin|>.son, Gregg 
Sims, Don Skaggs, Michael Skaggs, 
Esseck Skates, Wade Small. 

Row 2: Georgiana Smith, James 
Smith, Sharon S m i 1 h, Wanda 
Smith, Michael Smotherman, Jia 
Southard, L a n n y Spall, Daniel 

Row 3: Dorthea Sparks, Carol 
Spears, Joe Spears, Harry Sper- 
ring, Lorrine Stanback, Margaret 
S t e e 1 m a n, Wanda Stephenson, 
Cheryl Stevens. 

Row 4: Kenney Stinson, Charlotte 
Stone, Mike Stout, Nancy Slowers, 
Brenda Strayhorn, Tom Strong, 
Kathleen Sullivan, Mike Sullivan. 

Row 5 : Larry Swanson, Carl 
S w o p e s, Bonita Sylvester, Jim 
Taft, Angela l,iylor, Charles Tay- 
lor, Dale Taylor, Darlenc Taylor. 

Row 6: Jody Taylor, Kathy Tay- 
lor, Linda Taylor, Betty Tedrow, 
Roberta Tevault, Sharon T h a r p, 
Danella Thomas, Kaye Thomas. 

Row 7: Patricia Thomas, Rita 
Thomas, Ernie Thompson, Michele 
Tomlinson, Bob Trent, Sue Tribu- 
lak, Becky Trout, Dennis Trout- 

Row 8: James Turner, Larry 
Turner, Linda Turner, Shirley Ty- 
son, Mark Vance, Julie Van De- 
vander, Roxanne Vandever, Karen 
Van Hook. 

Row 9: Cathy Vaughn, Tony Ves- 
ter, Victoria Viles, Jerry Vinson, 
George Waggoner, Robert Walden, 
Geraldine Wallace, Dianna Waltz. 

Row 10: Robert Warner, Karen 
Watkins, Debbie Watson, Debbie 
Wafz, Becky Weiss, Jackie Wells, 
Robert Wenz, Linda White. 

Row 11: Pat White, Fredrick Wil- 
liams, Gerald Williams, Harvey 
Williams, Judy Williams, Renee 
Williams, Sam Williams, Ed Wil- 

Row 12: James Wilson, Jane Wil- 
son, Rick Windisch, Roger Wine- 
gar, Patricia Woods, Carolyn Wor- 
ley, Marilyn Worley, Joan Wright. 



Row 1: Rarhael Wright, Margaret 
Wurtz, Junie Yates, Ron York, 
Paula Young, Beverly Younger, 
David Zigler, Dzintars Zuicens. 


Row 2: Nathaniel Anderson, Shir- 
ley Bell, Janet Bernhard, Erma 
Cofer, Larry Cole, Scotty Ditte- 
more, Danny Forthoffer, Debbie 

Row 3: Peggy Gong, Ellen Grooms, 
Don Gunderson, Clarence Hollo- 
way, Gertrude Hoskins, Sherry 
Jackson, Vera Johnson, Donna 

Row 4: 

Steven Mitchell, 



Harold Rogers, 



Bonnie S e 1 b y. 


S m i t h. 

Kenneth Spicer, 



Ro.v 5: Donna Wells, Leanna 
Whitis, Sheldon Williamson. 

iP ^' 

JUNIOR SANDY Taylor and sophomore Cathy Hall take a few minutes to study 
for a test in Biology I class. Biology students study heredity and all types of life. 



Row 1: James Acre*", Cheryl 
Adams, Dorothy Adams, Harry 
Adams, Sue Adams, Michael Ald- 
erson, Arnold Alexander, Arthie 

Row 2: Donna Allen, Leslie Allen, 
Bill Allsup, Clifford Anderson, 
Larry Anderson, Marsha Anderson, 
Marsha K. Anderson, Shirley An- 

Row 3: Vickie Anderson, Theresa 
Anslinger, Carol Arnell, Annette 
Arnold, Debbie Arterburn, Pam 
Artman, Debra Atwater, Geraldine 

Row 4: Leiia Austin, Josephine 
Avant, R a y a n n Backus, Ruth 
Baird, Diane Baire, Rose Baker, 
Larry Ballard, Wade Bandy. 

Row 5: Brenda Barker, Christie 
Barker, Ron Barnett. Shirley Barn- 
hill, Janet Barrett, Joan Barrett. 
Victor Basso, Rhonda Bayles. 

Row 6 : Dennis Beach, Gary Beau- 
champ, Kathy Belton, Rex Bern- 
ard, Roy Berry, Herbert Bertram, 
Phil Bonn, Patricia Bonta. 

Row 7: John Bopp, Ernest Boram, 
Rita Borders, Frances Bordwine, 
Edward Boswell, Eric Bowman, 
Danny Boyd, David Brackett. 

Row 8: Johnetta Bradberry, Kathy 
Bradley, Diana Brandenburs, 
Dwight Brentz, Joe Brewington, 
Jennetta Brindley, David Brod- 
hacker, Daniel Brooks. 

Row 9: Wayne Brooks, Arnold 

Brown, Bryon Brown, J i m m y 

Brown, J i m m y Brown, Mary 

Brown, Patricia Brown, Vendetta 

Row 10: Mary Brownlee, K;verette 
Bryant, Gary Bryant, Aaron Bul- 
lock, Larry Buntin, Tony Burchett, 
Mike Burke, Phyllis liurkhart. 

Row 11: Ronnie Burkhart, Arietta 
Burkhead, Vincent Bush, Bobby 
Butcher, William Byers, Randall 
Byrd, Danny Cagle, Patricia Gal- 

Row 12: Dennis Collins, Joyce 
Campfield, Sandra Cannon, Tony 
Capps, James Carlin, Richard 
Carnes, John Carney, Sherry Car- 



Row 1: Anthony Carson, Rena 
Carson, Judith Carter, Marvin Car- 
ter, Robert Catania, Carl Chance, 
Jerrie Chandler, Helen Chenault. 

Row 2: Steven Chinn, Rick Clark, 
Avanelle Cole, Larry Cole, Laura 
Cole, Robert Cole, Karen Coleman, 
Linda Coleman. 

Row 3: Sonda Coleman, Mike Col- 
lins, Virginia Colson, Larry Comp- 
ton, Pam C o m p t o n, Antionette 
Cook, Linda Cook, Franklin Cooley. 

Row 4 : Imogene Cooley, Darlene 
Cooper, Michael Cornell, Janice 
Cornett, Robert Cosby, Ronald 
Cosbey, Connie Coslett, Bobby Cot- 

Row 5: Donald Covingrton, Ronald 
Covington, Jesse Cox, Vickie Cox, 
Bob Crawford, Lorena Crawford, 
Bella Creech, Danny Cromer. 

Row 6 : Bill Cross, Darlene Cross, 
Connie Crouch, Clarence Cum- 
mings, Mark Cunningham, Cindy 
Curbeaux, Wayne Curry, Deborah 

Row 7: Carl Daugherty, D e b b y 
Daugherty, George Davian, Gary 
Davidson, Olivia Davis, Bud Daw- 
son, Meredith Ann Deakin, Lynda 

Row 8: Mike Dobbins, Karen 
Dockery, Kenneth Doss, Mark Dot- 
son, Debra Dotts, William Dough- 
erty, Loucretia Drake, Michael 

Row 9: David Dunbar, Richard 
Dunnuck, Lee Eakle, Earl Edwards, 
Estell Edwards, R u f u s Edwards, 
Diane Elam, Carolyn Eller. 

Row 10: Dave Eller, Ronald Ellis, 
Kathy Elson, Vicki Elson, Bill 
Embry, Calvin Emerson, Debra 
England, Frona Englert. 

Row 11: Elsielynne Evans, Mary 
Ezman, Larry Farris, Renee Feath- 
erston, Debbie Ferguson, Richard 
Ferguson. Vicki Ferrell, Michael 

Row 12: Ronald Fleehearty, Anita 
Fleming, Joey Fleming, Terrance 
Floyd, Larry Folse, Raymond For- 
ey, Barbara Forrest, Earl Fortune. 



Row 1: Roger Fravcl, Mary Fra- 
zer, Mike Freije, Trubic Frost, 
Danny Furrer, Patricia Gaddis, 
Thomas Garrett, Arthur Gee. 

Row 2: David Gentry. Vicki Gil- 
brech, Larry Gill, Alan Glaze, Tom 
Glaze, Teresa Glover, Sherrill God- 
sey, Karen GolT. 

Row 3: Kitty Golf, Wendy Good- 
win, Anthony Graves, Michael 
Gray, Irinastean Green, James 
Gregory, David Grey, Evelyn Grib- 

Row 4: Mary Grider, Constance 
Griffin, Susan Griggs, Linda 
Grimes, Shirley Gunderson, J i m 
Gunter, Donnie Haddock, I^ a r r y 

Row 5: Diana Hale. Cathy Hall, 
Glenda Hall, Linda Hall, Rose El- 
len Hall, Joe Hampton, Ronald 
Hancock, Timothy Handlon. 

Row 6: Sandra Hansford, Mary 
Harding, Gerald Hardy, Connie 
Harper, Donna Harper, Dickie 
Harrell, James Harris, Percy Har- 

Row 7: Sandra Harrmann, Mich- 
ael Hart, Rosalyn Hart, Mary 
Hartsalla, Steve Hatley, Samuel 
Hatten, Priscilla Hayes, Helena- 
mae Hays. 

Row 8: James H a y t o n, Larry 
Heckman, Delores Heigl, Frances 
Heishman, Delia Helterbrand, Jer- 
ry Helton, Brenda Hensley, David 

Row 9: Gary Heyob, Cynthia 
Hicks, Debra Hightower, David 
Hildebrand, Robert Hill, William 
Hill, Regina Holding, Paula Hom- 

Row 10: Shirley Hoskins, Larry 
Houston, Steven Huddleston, Ken- 
neth Hull, Lola Hunt, Neva Hurt, 
Maryann Hutchins, Thelma Hut- 

Row 11: Dora Hutchinson, Charles 
Hutton, Joey Hynes, Dian Ingram, 
Quintin Ingram, Mike Isenhower, 
Karen James, Peggy Jared. 

Row 12: Terry Jared, Vernon Jen- 
kins, Elizabeth Johnson, Harold 
Johnson, Linda Johnson, Linda 
M. Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Wal- 
ter Johnosn. 



Row 1: Tyree Jointer, B r e n d a 
Jones, John Jones, Nancy Jones, 
Reginald Jones, Susan Jones, Tc- 
vis Jones, Karen Jurey. 

Row 2 : Sharon Sue Jurey, Kathy 
Kahl, Jeffrey Keeler, Steve Kee- 
ton, Danny Keller, Debra Kelly, 
Sandy Kemp, Gerald Kendall. 

Row 3: Wanda Kcnley, Robert 
Kennedy, Mike Kenny, Samuel 
Kent, Carlotta Kesler, Audrey 
Key, Beverly Keys, Juanila Keys. 

Row 4 : Penny Kiefer, Cassandra 
Kimble, Sylvia King, Helen Kira, 
Marlene Knaflich, Vicky Knight, 
Shelia Knox, Sharlotta Kraning. 

Row 5: Thomas Kraning, Patricia 
Krebs. Pamela Lamb, James Lau- 
derman, Debbie Law, Alfred Law- 
son, Ona Lawson, Phyllis Lee. 

Row 6: Darlene Leigh, James Les- 
lie, Nina Lester, Sharon Lester, 
4nthony Lewis, Lora Lewis, Mary 
Lewis, David Livingston. 

Row 7: Harold Lloyd, Debra Lol- 
lar, William Long, Sandra Lott, 
Susan Louden, Arnold Love, Eddie 
Love, Jodie Lowery. 

Row 8: Judy Lynn, Ronnie Lynn, 
Jerry Lyons, Dennis McAllister, 
Lawson McClendon, Bill McClurc, 
Jamie McCray, Davida McCreary. 

Row 9: Brenda McCombs, John 
McDaniel, Don McGlothlin, Debor- 
ah McMurray, Bill McRee, Kathy 
McRee, Sammie McSwine, Mike 

Row 10: Michael Mahone, Jean 
Ann Macini, Joyce Mancini, Cheri 
Manco, Richard Marks, David 
Martin, Jessie Martin, Linda Mar- 

Row 11: Robert Martin, Robert 
Mason, Frederick Massey, Randy 
Mathews, Rodney Maxey, Bobby 
L. Maxwell, Lynn May, David 

Row 12 : Rick Mayhcw, Timothy 
Mayhew, Mike Medley, Paula Mi- 
chael, Paulette Michael, Percy 
Miles, Stephen Miles, Brenda Mil- 



Row 1: Fiances Miller, Jim Mil- 
ler, Linda Miller, Mike Miller, 
Barbara Milum, Beverly Minix, 
Jerry Mitchell, Fred Moneymaker. 

Row 2 : Robert Montgomery, An- 
gle Moore, Marc Moore, Marshall 
Moore, Wayne Moore, Barbara 
Morgan, Janie Morgan, Virginia 

Row 3: Bruce Morris, John Mor- 
ris, Michael Morton, Irvin Mullins, 
Mike Munn, Cheryl Murphy, Ar- 
nold Murray, Patricia Murrell. 

Row 4: Virgil Napier, Jim Nash, 
Patsy Neal, Gladys Nealy, Richard 
Newton, Michael Nickleson, Abner 
Nibbs, Theresa Nichols. 

Row 5: Charles Nix, Lawrence 
Northern, Shirley O'Brien, Steph- 
en OfHcer, Harriett Oglesby, How- 
ard Olden, Judy Organ, Dianna 

Row 6: Phil Parks, Debbie Par- 
rish. Mike Patterson, Steve Pear- 
cy, Debbie Peevler, C h a r I e n e 
Pence, Walter Penick, Pamela 

Row 7: Jacqueline Perkins, Becky 
Personctt, Carolyn Peyton, Gary 
Phillips, Patsy Phillips, Joan Pi- 
att, Rosemary Pickett, Terry Pip- 

Row ,s: Leatha Pitcock, Elizabeth 
Pitts, Danny Poison, Vivian Poole, 
Rickey Posey, Connie Lynn Powell, 
Robert Price, David Pride. 

Row 9: Shirley Pringle, Joyce 
Pruitt, Michael Pruitt, Wanda 
Puckett, Donna Pugh, Dale Rain- 
viile. Deborah Ray, Terry Ray. 

Ro.v 10: Charles Redmond, Ter- 
rene* R e i d, Billy Renner Doris 
Rice, Daria Richardson, Winona 
Richardson, JoAnn Richey, John 

Row 11: Brady Riggs, James Ri- 
ley, Steven Riley, Lylia Riopelle, 
Cathy Rivers, D e a n n a Roark, 
Cathy Robbins, David Robbins. 

Row 12: Tom Roberson, Gary Rob- 
erts, Clarence Robertson, Lela 
Robinette, Cheryl Robinson, David 
Robinson, Karen Robinson, Mary 
Helen Robinson. 


Row 1: Evelyn Rogers, Gloria 
Rogers, Harold Rogers, Jewelline 
Rogers, Mike Rooney, Oenise Ross, 
Jon Ross, Sharon Rouse. 

Row 2: Sheryl Rowe, Marcia Rush, 
Tommy Rush, Carolyn Russell, 
George Russell, Olga Rustin, John 
Ryan, Yvonne Samples. 

Row 3: Dennis Sanders, Nikki 
Sanders, Shirley Sanders, Gerald 
Sarver, Pamela Schabel, Anthony 
Sehmitt, Steve Schroder, Robert 

Row 4 : Donald Scott, Roger Scott, 
Susan Scotten, David Seib, Ray 
Sevier, Danny Sexton, Derald 
Shambaugh, Deborah Shaw. 

Row 5: Wanda Sheetz, David 
Schockley, Wanda Shockley, Thom- 
as Short, Mary Shreve, Manie Sil- 
verman, Wendy Simmons, Sandra 

Row 6: Rita Simpson, John Sims, 
Floyd Skaggs, Thomas Skaggs, 
Claude Skaggs, Gary S k i r v i n, 
Kathy Skorjanc, Paul Slagle. 

Row 7: Dilardo, Smartt, Jackie 
Smiley, Ricky Smiley, Brenda 
Smith, Louise Smith, Carl Smith, 
Deborah Smith, Dwight Smith. 

Row 8: Edna Smith, Jackie Smith, 
James Smith, Janice Smith, Jimmy 
Smith, Terry Smith, Valarie Smith, 
Wiliam Smith. 

Row 9 : Francine Smothers, Molly 
Sowell, Daniel Sparks, Shirley 
Sparks, Danny Spears, Deryl 
Springfield, Jack Stallsworth, Steve 

Row 10: Francis Stein, Ricky 
Stephenson, Patricia Stevenson, 
Gary Stewart, George Stewart, Lin- 
da Stewart, Dianna Stinson, Wil- 
liam Stone. 

Row 11: Vickie Stoughton, Terry 
Strain, Karen Swearingin, Ben 
Swopes, Mary Swopes, David Tal- 
bott, Mike Tapp, Donna Tate. 

Row 12: James Taylor, Robert 
Taylor, Stephanie Taylor, William 
Taylor, Carolyn Tharp, Bobby 
Thomas, Christina Thomas, Leia 



Row 1: Annelie Thompson, Judy 
Thompson, Charles T i d d, Kubcn 
Timmons, Morris Todd, Larry 
Trieb, James Trotter, Betty Trout- 

Row 2: Stefrena Tunstall, Steph- 
en i e Tunstall, Charlotte Turner, 
Joe Turner, Joyce Turner, Kathy 
Turner, Patsy Turner, Sandy Turn- 

Row 3: Sharon Turner, Nina Tul- 
tle, Joy Tweed, Naomi Twitchell, 
Leanna Uhls, Mike VanArsdale, 
Frank Viers, Jennifer Viles. 

Row 4: Tim Viles, Rogrer Vinson, 
Carol Vulk, Carol Waggoner, Terry 
Wagner, Marshall Walden, Loretta 
Walker, Rosie Walker. 

Row 5: Larry Wallen, Jerry Wal- 
ler, Derek Walton, Cathy Ward, 
Daryl Ware, Charles Warner, 
Stephen Warner, Kenneth Wash- 

Row 6: Roy Washington, DeeRoy 
Waters, Jack Watterson, Michael 
W a y m a n, Stephanie Weatherby, 
Ervin Webster, Dennis Weeden, 
Denise Weir. 

Row 7: Carol Wellington, Arnold 
Wells, Johnny Wells, Marianne 
Wells, Billy West, Beverly White. 
Michael White. Joyce Whitlock. 

Row 8: Frances Whobrey, Pattie 
Wiley, Deanna Williamson, Es- 
ther Williams, Larry Williams, 
Roberta Williams, Rodney Wil- 
liams, Sharon Williams. 

Row 9: Kenneth Williams, Shel- 
don Williams, Pam Willoughby, 
John Wilson, James Winters, 
Sharon Wise, Linda Wolfe, Ward 

mester a strong wind in a 
rain storm blew down the 
athletic shed. A crane re- 
moved the debris. 

Row 10: J i m Woodford, Monte 
Woods, Wanda Woodson. 

Row 11: Kenny Workman, Linda 
Workman, Susie Worland. 

Row 12: Carl Yates, Barbara 
Younger, Linda Zick^oose, 



provide opportunity for boys 
to learn a skill. Walter Diaz 
made a record cabinet as his 

Row 1: Shiela Blankenship, Paul 
Breed, Claude B r i n s o n, Linda 

Row 2 : Minnie Cardwell, Robert 
Carpenter, Richard Collins, Kathy 

Row 3: 



Dannette Edgin, V i c k i 
Raymond Hull, Emma 

Row 4: John Johnson, Mike King, 
Floyd Kinser, Patty Krebs, Deb- 
bie Law, Channella Lewis, Diana 
McDuffy, Peter North. 

Row 5: Debra Parrish, Danny 
Presley, Sharon Sides, Thomas 
tijkaggs, Estel Skinner, Portia 
Smith, Susie Smotherman, Jenni- 
fer Stout. 

Row: 6: Sally Sublett, Velia Terp- 

ley, Roger Thompson, Randall 

Walker, Bill W e I c h e r, James 

AN ROTC CLASS listens attentively while F/Sgt. Jack Thompson explains what 
makes a good soldier. These boys receive pre-introduction training for service. 



— A— 

Administration 80-81 

Art Department 24-25 

Audio-Visual Assistants . . 75 
— B— 

Band 68-69 


Reserve 57 

Varsity 56-57 


Freshman 50 

Reserve 49 

Varsity 46-48 

Bookstore Assistants .... 75 

Bowling League 74 

Boys' Concert Club 70 

Boys' State 13 

Business Club 67 

Business Department ... .26 
— C— 

Cadet Teaching 29 

Cafeteria Personnel 89 


Reserve 43 

Varsity 43 

Colonial Chorus 71 

Continental Choralettes . . 70 

Continental "500" 72 

Continental "500" Commit- 
tee 90 

Continental Symhony .... 69 

Continentalaires 70 

Cross Country 36-37 

Custodians 89 

— A— 

Adams, Donald 84 

Adkins, Maxine 84 

Arney, Ruth 84 

— B— 

Badgley, Robert 22, 84 

Baldwin, Nellie 84 

Baldwin, William 84 

Barrett, Michael 84 

Blanf ord, Darlene 84 

Blazic, Diann 84 

Bowers, Jason 84 

Bradley, John 53, 84 

Bridges, John 84 

Brown, Charles 29, 84 

— C— 

Carmichael, Paul 84 

Cloyd, Robert 83 

Collins, Vernes 84, 86 

Counts, Donald ...22, 84, 92 

Cox, Larry 84 

Cox, Ross 84 

Crider, Elizabeth 83 

— D— 

Davis, Mary 84 

Deer, Elva 84 

DeHaven, Helen 84 

Dragoo, Allie 85 

— E— 

England, Gerald 38, 53, 

74, 85 

— D— 

D.A.R. Winner 11 

Debate 18 

Debate Workshop 12 

Department Assistants . .75 
Distributive Education ...29 
Diversified CooperativeEdu- 

cation 29 

Dramatics 19 

Dramatics Workshop .... 13 
Dium and Bugle Corps . .68 

— E— 

English Department ..16-19 

— F— 

Faculty 83-88 

Fashion Board 7 

Fellowship of Chiistian Ath- 
letes 12 

Film Festival Committee .74 

Freshman 42 

Reserve 41 

Varsity 38-40 

Foreign Language Depart- 
ment 20 

French Club 66 

Freshman Class 117-124 

Futui'o Nur-ses Club 74 

Future Teachers of Ameri- 
ca 67 

— G— 

Girls' State 13 

Golf 54 

— H— 

Home Economics Depart- 
ment 27 

Homecoming 61 

Humanities 25 

— I— 
Industrial Arts Depart- 
ment 28 

Interact Club 62 

Intra-City Student Coun- 
cil 63 

Intramural Basketball ...51 
— J— 

Jamboree Queen 43 

Journalism 18-19 

Journalism Workshop .... 12 

Junior Class 106-110 

Junior Class Officers 78 

Junior Prom 78 

Junto Club 66 

— L— 

Latin Club 66 

Lettermen's Club 74 

Liberty Belles 71 

Librai-y 16 

Library Assistants 75 

— M— 

Majorettes 69 

Mathematics Department .22 

May Queen 73 

May Queen Court 73 

Mount Vernon Strings ... 69 
Music Department ....24-25 

— N— 
National Forensic League 66 

Erwin, Hester 

— F— 
Farmer, SFC William 31, 85 
Funk, Ray 69, 85 

— G— 

Gardner, Sandra 20, 85 

Giles, Timothy 85 

Girdley, Wayne 85 

Gothard, James 85 

Green, Joseph, 85 

Green, William 38, 47, 49, 85 

Grosskreutz, Robert 85 

Gurchiek, Robert 85 

— H— 

Hamilton, Alan 85 

Hamilton, Charles 85 

Hawthorne, Charles 85 

Hayes, Ruth 85 

Hight, Ora 85 

Hine, Barbara 84, 85 

Hunt, Leon 83, 84 

— J— 

Janik, Monte 85 

Jensen, Carl 85 

Joyce, Stewart 85 

Julian, Cloyd . . . .82, 84, 101 
Jump, Rollin 85 

— K— 

Kassler, Virginia 85 

Knott, David 85, 97 

Kramer, Mary 85 



— L — 

Lamb, Catherine .... 


Lindley, Gertrude . . 


Long, Kenneth 


Lovejoy, Miriam 86 

Lukosik, David 79 

Luther, Dorothy 86 

Luzar, Frank 56, 86 

Lyons, Laura 86 

— :m— 

McConnell, Evehni 86 

McConnell. Russell 33, 45, 47 
49, 56, 86 

McLeish, Ruth 86 

Maloney, Betty 86 

Mann, Lloyd 86 

Mendel, Walter 86 

Monroe, Sharon 86 

Morris, Jackie 86 

Munshower, Frank 42, 57. 86 
IMuse. David 86 

— O— 

Oliver, Jerry ..34, 47, 54, 86 

Ornum, Harold 33. 86 

Otto. James 86 

— P— 

Parks. Thelma 20. 86 

Pierce. Dwight 86 

Pierson, George S7 

National Honor Society . .62 
Nurse's Assistants 75 

— 0— 
Office Pei-sonnel 88 

— P— 
Physical Educatiion Depart- 
ment 32-33 

POST 65 

— R— 

Red Cross 7 

ROTC 30-31 

ROTC Sponsors 31 

Science Club 67 

Science Depai-tment 23 

Senior Class 91-105 

Senior Class Elections ...60 
Senior Class Executive Com- 
mittee 90 

Senior Class Officers 90 

Social Studies Department 21 
Sophomore Class ....111-116 

Spring Musical 76-77 

Student Council 62 

Student Council Workshop 13 


Symphony Orchestra 69 

— T— 

Tennis 55 

Thespians 77 

Track 52-53 

— W— 

Washingtonians 63 

Wrestling 44-45 

Pittman, Nelle 87 

Pock, Jeanette 11, 87 

— R— 

Rardon. Mary 87 

Reynolds, Sheila 87 

Robinson, Alice 74, 87 

Rosenberger, Thomas 38. 82, 

Ross, Herschel S7 

Sagraves, Sara 87 

Sauter. Bernard S7 

Schreiber, Deaiuia 87 

Seeburger, John S7 

Sfreddo, Basil 50. 5^. ST 

Shaffer. Marie 22. 87 

Sharp, Richard 87 

Shiros, Joseph 3S, 45, 83, 84 

Slaton, Anios 53. 87 

Snuut;:, David 87 

Smith, Florence 87 

Smith. Herbert 87 

Snyder. Percy 87 

Springer, Robert . . . .38. 87 

Squibb, Xancy 87 

Stanosa. Da\-id 88 

Stanley. Colleen 16. 88 

Stone. Jane 88 



— T— 

Talley, John 

Thomas, Ronald . 
Timchak, Louise 

Tomson, F/Sgt. Jack ...30, 
88, 124 

— w— 

Watkins, Audie 83, 84 

Weaver, Roger 88 

Webb, Wallace 

Werthman, Betty 

Whitehead, Rosemary . . 

Williams, John 42, 

Wyman, Jerald 

— Y— 

Yaw, Sally 

Yerich, Steve 74, 

— Z— 
Zenor, Carl 


— A— 

Abell, Debbie 91 

Abney, Elzie Steve 91 

Abney, Janet Gay 63, 

71, 91 

Adam, Keith 91 

Aikins, Margaret Ruth ... 91 

Alexander, George 12, 

13, 16, 55, 60, 
62, 66, 73, 80, 91 

Allen, Dorothy Jo 91 

Anderson, Clifford 91 

Anderson, William L 91 

Applegate, Mai-y K 91 

Arterburn, Rita Y 23, 

63, 75, 91 

Attkisson, Harry A 23, 

44, 45, 74, 91 
Austin, Jerry Wayne ...44, 
55, 64, 91 
— B— 

Baker, Gary 38, 91 

Baker, Marlene Kay 63, 

67, 71, 91 
Baldwin, Lynda Jane ....91 

Bales, Theresa 26, 66, 91 

Ball, Darrell Wayne .... 56, 

57, 62, 70, 71, 91 

Ballard, Patricia ..63, 75, 91 

Bandy, Nancy Carol 91 

Barnett, Danny Lyle .66, 91 

Barrett, Dana Lenell 91 

Batic, John 92 

Becker, Edward Joseph . . 24, 

70, 71, 92 

Bectel, Richard Lee 92 

Beeler, Zona 92 

Bell, Jeffrey Lynn 92 

Blair, Gary Douglas . . 16, 92 

Blay, Linda 92 

Blevins, Charlene E 12, 

19, 63, 65, 92 

Bobo, Rita Ann 92 

Bolton, Brookie Diane ...92 

Boyd, Rocky Earl 92 

Boykin, Norma Lee ....63, 

66, 92 

Bracken, David Eugene ... 92 

Bradley, Michael 38, 60, 

73, 79, 92 
Branson, Marta Lynn .31, 92 
Brewington, Ronald Lee .92 
Briant, Jacqueline ...21, 63, 
71, 92 
Brown, Deborah Kaye 70, 92 

Brown, Diane 75, 92 

Brown, Gary Wayne 92 

Brown, James Melvin ... 92 
Brown, Phyllis Jean . . 70, 93 
Brovni, Ronald Everett . .93 
Bryant, Pamela Mae . . 27, 93 
Brydon, Theresa Rose ... 93 


Bun tin, James Ronald ...93 

Bums, Rodney Lee 93 

Butcher, Linda Kay . . 75, 93 

— C— 
Cannon, Leonard .12, 38, 39, 
40, 41, 46, 47, 52, 53, 74, 93 
Carpenter, Herbert Ray . .93 

Carson, James T 68, 93 

Carter, Linda Louise ....26, 
61, 63, 73, 93 
Caruthers, Joyce Ann .63, 93 
Cauldwell, William Ross . 16, 
25, 93 
Cedars, Rebecca ..63, 71, 93 
Chrisp, Luther Henry . . .93 
Clevenger, Jeanne ... 19, 62, 

63, 65, 66, 90, 93 

Clonce, Pamela Ann ....27, 

63, 75, 93 

Cloud, Danny Lee 33, 

62, 93 
Coffman, Jerald Lee . . 30, 93 

Cole, Dwight A 47, 93 

Cole, Pauletta 93 

Cook, Linda 93 

Cook, Martha Delane 93 

Cory, Tom Jeffrey 94 

Covington, Almedia . . 73, 94 

Cox, Martha Alice 27, 

63, 70, 94 

Crane, David 61, 62, 

66, 90, 94 
Crawford, Elaine .63, 74, 94 
Crigger, Margie ..21, 64, 94 

Gripe, Donna Mae 94 

Crutcher, R. L 94 

Cummings, Dolly Ann . . .94 

Curry, John 94 

Curts, Sandra 63, 75, 94 

— D— 
Davenport, Marcia . . .31, 62, 
63, 75, 94 
Deakin, Darrell Wayne . . 94 

Deaton, Carolyn Joy 94 

Dillon, Loretta 63, 94 

Doll, Mark Bruce 25, 88, 

60, 62, 66, 74, 79, 90, 94 
Dudley, Carol Suzanne . . 94 
Dudley, Pamela Ann .63, 94 
Duncan, Mary Dolores . . .94 
Duncan, Robert James ... 94 
Durham, Janet Sue 94 

— E— 
Edenfield, Harold David . . 94 
Edwards, Priscilla .19, 71, 95 
Ellis, Theressa Joan ..6, 13, 
60, 62, 63, 67, 71, 73, 74, 95 

— F— 

Fair, Paul Dwight 95 

Farrell, Francis Edward .33, 

Ferrell, Darlena Gail .75, 95 

Finn, Patty Anne 

Fisher, Deloris Sue 

Fleming, Beverly Sue . . 


Foist, Susan Kay ... .63, 

71, 75, 90, 

Foreman, Wendy Lou .63, 

Francis, JoAnn 

Fruits, Janet Elaine .63, 
Fuell, Pamela Joyce . . . 

— G— 
Gaddis, Donna Faye ..9, 
71, 75, 
Gambrall, Therese ..63, 
Gamlin, Peggy Patricia . . 
63, 66, 67, 90, 
Gibbs, Janie Cheryl ..75, 

Gibson, Franklin 

Goff, Rebecca 75, 

Goff, Suzanne Jean . . 63, 
Goger, Robert Henry . . . 

Coins, LaiTy L 16, 

Golc, Paula Louise 

Gray, Vernon Ray 

Groves, Jan Hill 

Gruca, Randall Alan . . . 
Guffy, Rebecca Ann 

64, 67, 71, 75, 
Gunderson, Anna Mae . . 

— H— 

Hagan, Gregory T 

Halcomb, Beulah 63, 

Hall, Linda 

Hall, Rickie W 

Haltemian, David Charles 
Hancock, Barbara Jean . . 

Hansen, Karla 

Harp, Lavada Louise 16, 
Harris, Bertha Mae 33, 

























Harris, David Arthur. . . . 

Harrison, Richard C 

Hattiex, Patricia Lee . . . 

Hazlewood, Jack 

Henson, Barbara Kay 63, 

Henson, Eddie D 70, 

Herald, Sandra ...70, 71, 
Hightower, Carolyn Ann 

Himes, Sherry Dee 

Hoffman, Debbie Anne . . . 

Horner, Gail Ann 9, 

12, 13, 43, 62, 63, 66, 73, 

Houston, Martha 

Hudson, Lillian L 

Humphrey, Barbara J, . . 

Hutton, Russell D 66, 

— I— 
Imhausen, Vickie Lynn 33, 
Isenhower, Wilmer 70, 71, 



— J— 

Jacobs, Richard 69, 97 

Jai'ed, Belinda 97 

Jeffers, Michael 97 

Jenkins, Gloria Ann 97 

Jennison, Ronald Keith . . 10, 
33, 56, 62, 66, 74, 97 

Johnson, Betty Ann 97 

Jones, Cynthia 63, 97 

Jones, Mike Douglas 97 

Jones, Robert Allen 38, 

39, 40, 46, 47, 53, 62, 74, 90, 


Jones, Sharon Eve 97 

Joseph, Dixie Lee ...63, 97 
— K— 

Kadel, William 98 

Kays, Linda Mae 98 

Kellar, Sandra Alene 98 

Kelso, Harvey Edwin .... 98 

Kent, Gregory 98 

Kirkham, Linda Darlene . .98 

Kitchel, Georgia Ellen ...63, 

67, 98 

Kitchens, Arlene Faye ... 63, 

66, 75, 90, 98 

Koons, Dale L 62, 66, 98 

Kuszmaul, Larry Allen ... 98 

Lafevers, Mary K. ...10, 31, 

62, 63, 67, 71, 98 

Lambert, Mary Joan . . 63, 98 

Lambert, Michael . . 30, 65, 98 

Lampher, Charles 98 

Law, Michael 98 

Leach, Karen Gail 21, 98 

Lewis, Karen Andria .... 67 

Ligon, Kathy Sue 71, 98 

Lof tus, William 98 

Logue, Tommy L 98 

Long, David A 71 

Long, Joanna Lynn 98 

Long, Sharon Kay 98 

Longest, Vickie Fay 63, 99 

Louden, Regina 63, 64 

71, 90, 99 

Luppino, Vincent 99 

— M— 

Maddox, Daniel J 99 

Manco, Janet Sue 99 

Marth, John B 99 

Martin, Danny CJene 99 

Massey, Duane Jones .... 99 

May, Keith Leslie 99 

McClure, James Thomas . . 99 
McClure, Michael Leroy . . 99 

McCoy, Mike Thomas 33, 

56, 57, 74, 99 

McDamon, Effie Mae 99 

McDonald, Jackie Sue ... 99 

McElfresh, Kathleen 19, 

24, 99 


McFarland, Herbert 99 

McGee, James Harry ...33, 
46, 47, 52, 53, 61, 99 

McGill, Steve Ovid 99 

Meachum, Margaret ....63, 
74, 99 

Mehl, Howard Allan 99 

Miles, Frank 38, 74, 99 

Miller, Aloysius 99 

Miller, Richard Henry ... 99 

Miller, Terry Lynn . . .33, 63, 

67, 100 

Mink, Mary Jeanne 100 

Mitchell, Jacquline 100 

Morrow, Sheila Kay 71, 100 
Mosier, Joyce Ann . . 63, 100 
Mosley, Herbert Albert .100 
Motley, Paul Terence ... 100 
Motsinger, John Phillip .100 

Munn, Carol Jean 100 

Murphy, Bill Henry 100 

— N— 
Napoleon, Tony Biss ...100 
Neff, Bert Eugene . . .33, 100 
Nettles, Otha Rine . . 63, 100 

Noland, Teiry 33, 38, 

74, 75, 100 
Neutzman, Alan Craig . . 100 

— P— 

Pace, Penny 100 

Pack, Jimmie Wayne . .100 
Paine, Judy Carlena .... 100 

Parker, Judy Ann 100 

Patton, Judy Diana . .66, 100 

Pearcy, Linda 100 

Pearl, Joanne 101 

Pearson, Linda Kay 63, 

67, 70, 74, 75, 101 

Person, Gilbert Alan . . .44, 


Petty, Wendell Clay 101 

Pierson, Terry Lee 8, 

24, 60, 62, 66, 70, 71, 90, 101 

Piper, Dan 101 

Pipes, Howard Daniel ...16, 
36, 37, 101 

Poore, Gary Lee 101 

Popcheff, Carol Jean 69, 101 

Priest, Richard Dale .... 101 

Pugh, Deborah Ann . .19, 24, 

60, 63, G6, 70, 71, 90, 101 


Qualitza, Sandra Kay ...101 

Quails, James Earl 101 

Quails, Raymond Earl ...28, 

62, 101 

Quails, Stanley 74, 101 

— R— 
Ragland, Thomas B. . . 38, 101 
Rainville, Donald Lee ...101 

Rankin, Barbara Jo 101 

Rasdall, Gloria Jean 101 

Ray, Debra Darlene 19, 

03, 101 
Reid, Patricia Ann . 19, 63, 

65, 102 
Rhodes, David Kenneth . . 102 
Richee, Johnny Glen . . . .21, 

30, 102 

Risk, Jesse Eugene 102 

Rivers, Stanley Douglas. 102 

Roark, Steven Roger 102 

Robbins, Daniel W 102 

Roberson, John W 102 

Roberts, Barbara Jean ..102 

Rollings, Thomas A 102 

Rouse, Deborah S. ...63,71, 


Rowe, John Howard .... 102 

Rue, Russell Andre 102 

Rush, Robby A 102 

— S— 

Schaffer, Joseph W. .71, 

Schmitt, John Francis . 

12, 18, 61, 62, 63, 64, 

79, 90, 

Schroder, Dennis Lee . . . 

44, 45, 75, 

Scriven, Pamela Jean . . 

Sellars, Gary 

Shaffer, Irma 63, 

Shaw, Charles Edward . 


Shaw, Lindsay Alan . .21, 

53, 74, 75, 


Shef)herd, Carolyn 63, 

75, 102 
Shingleton, Richard . . .70, 71 
Shingleton, Shirley Kay. 103 
Shreve, Danny Eugene . . 103 
Sigler, Gerald Wayne . . . 103 
Simmons, Linda Kaye . . . 63, 
Simmons, Randall . . .75, 103 

Sims, Carol Jo 103 

Smith, George W 103 

Spear, Judith Kay ...19,63, 

65, 73, 75, 103 

Spears, Nancy Kay ....62, 

63, 66, 67, 75, 103 

Speiring, James 103 

Springer, Darlene Jean .25, 

29, 60, 63, 67, 69, 75, 103 

Stanley, John Drewery . .103 

Starkey, Helen L 103 

Starrett, Rita Ann 103 

Steele, Marie 63, 103 

Stew^art, Arnold Martin .103 
Stinson, Silvie Jane ....103 
Street, Drinda Kay . .75, 103 
Strieker, Robert L. . .18, 103 

Sullivan, Michael 103 

Summerlot, Deborah .63,103 

— T— 

Talbert, Daniel Ray 103 

Talbert, Geneva Ruth . . 103 
Taylor, Debbie Ann . .63, 104 
Taylor, Joseph Gene .... 104 
Taylor, Pamela Annette .104 
Tetrick, Donna Marie ..104 

Thomas, Vickie Rae 63, 

75, 104 
Thompson, Carole Ann . . 104 

Timmons, James E 104 

Trent, Brenda Sue 104 

Trimble, Larry A 104 

Tucker, Elizabeth May .104 

Tussinger, Jack M 104 

Tyler, Roy Lewis 104 

— V— 

Van Buskirk, Bonnie Kay. . 


Vance, John Darrell ... .29, 

33, 56, 74, 104 

Van Meter, Bevei-ly ..29,63, 
75, 104 

Viles, Debra June 104 

— W— 
Waggoner, Winnifred Rose. 
16, 63, 73, 104 

Wagner, Bobby Joe 104 

Waltz, Carl 104 

Wai-d, Roseann 104 

Watson, Bareatha Ann .62, 


Wells, Marion Eugene . . 67, 

69, 75, 104 

Wenz, David Eugene ...71, 


Wessel, Margie 105 

White, Paul Lewis ....105 

Wickman, Dennis Eugene... 

70, 105 

Williams, Charles Lewis .44, 

Williams, Jerol Dwayne.lOo 
Williams, RajTnond F. ..105 
Williams, Sandra Kay ..29, 

Williamson, John Cany .105 
Williamson, Linda Lee ..105 
Williamson, Paul Allen .105 
Willis, Connie Lee ..27, 105 

Wills, Tom 105 

Wilson, Margaret Louise . . 


Wilson, IMarvin Dale 105 

Wilson, Mary Ophelia ..105 
Wing, RajTTiond Lee . . . .105 
Wolff, Donna Lj-nn . .63, 75, 


Wooten, Bennie ....38, 47. 

4S. .53, 105 

Workman, Stephen 105 

Wright, Paulette 105 

— Y— 
Yaryan, Gloria ..24, 63. 105 

Yates, Dennis 104 

— Z— 
Zigler, Timothy John ...71. 


Through the pages of this yearbook we have seen how the changinti 
world has created a challenge for all Continentals. As the school year clo- 
ses, the challenge still goes on. To some it will mean college. To others it a\ ill 
be the beginning of a career, or marraige, or the armed forces. For all. the 
knowledge attained at Washington will help them face and overcome the 
challenges that the future holds for them. 


Charlene Blevins, Editor 
Sue Castle 
Jeanne Cleveiiger 

Martha Cox 
;Mike Lambert 

Patsy Koid 
Judy Spear 
Fred Sparks. Photographer 



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